She had no good memories of Paris and crossed her arms.
He emerged from the shadow world in a luxurious penthouse suite in Paris overlooking the Arc de Triomphe.
This skin, with the skull and antlers, was sent to Paris, where it was described in 1866 by Professor Milne-Edwards.
The great cathedral Notre Dame de Paris, which was begun before your birth, would not be finished by your death.
"Paris--the capital of the world," Pierre finished his remark for him.
You have been to Paris and have remained Russian.
My brother knows him, he's dined with him--the present Emperor--more than once in Paris, and tells me he never met a more cunning or subtle diplomatist--you know, a combination of French adroitness and Italian play-acting!
Zhilinski, a Pole brought up in Paris, was rich, and passionately fond of the French, and almost every day of the stay at Tilsit, French officers of the Guard and from French headquarters were dining and lunching with him and Boris.
The two young women chatted endlessly about the latest fashion in Paris and the boys who were attracted to them.
Katie pretended to listen as Hannah discussed the Paris fashion show she'd attended and the month in Monte Carlo she'd spend in January to escape the coldest weather.
They reached the trendy teahouse in the wealthy section of DC, Hannah still talking about Paris fashions.
Hannah sat and began talking about Paris again to an audience eager to hear her.
Most of Jackson's clothes, especially his suits, were custom made or straight off the runway from Paris or Milan.
A gentleman in Philadelphia has just written to my teacher about a deaf and blind child in Paris, whose parents are Poles.
The head monkey at Paris puts on a traveller's cap, and all the monkeys in America do the same.
Shall the world be confined to one Paris or one Oxford forever?
Michaux, more than thirty years ago, says that the price of wood for fuel in New York and Philadelphia "nearly equals, and sometimes exceeds, that of the best wood in Paris, though this immense capital annually requires more than three hundred thousand cords, and is surrounded to the distance of three hundred miles by cultivated plains."
This generation inclines a little to congratulate itself on being the last of an illustrious line; and in Boston and London and Paris and Rome, thinking of its long descent, it speaks of its progress in art and science and literature with satisfaction.
A man who doesn't know Paris is a savage.
Paris is Talma, la Duchenois, Potier, the Sorbonne, the boulevards," and noticing that his conclusion was weaker than what had gone before, he added quickly: "There is only one Paris in the world.
He did not lose sight either of the welfare of his army or of the doings of the enemy, or of the welfare of the people of Russia, or of the direction of affairs in Paris, or of diplomatic considerations concerning the terms of the anticipated peace.
He entered the Congregation of the Christian Doctrine, and became tutor to the son of a Paris banker.
He was present at the September massacres and saved several prisoners, and on the 7th of September 1792 was elected one of the deputies from Paris to the convention, where he was one of the promoters of the proclamation of the republic. He suppressed the decoration of the Cross of St Louis, which he called a stain on a man's coat, and demanded the sale of the palace of Versailles.
He retired to Montargis, where he was arrested, and was guillotined in Paris on the 17th of November 1793.
Among the works of benevolence with which his name is associated are the establishment of a hospital for galley slaves at Marseilles.
He died at Paris on the 27th of September 1660, and was buried in the church of St Lazare.
He died at Paris on the 9th of March 1836.
In 1714 he paid a short visit to Paris and ransacked the libraries.
Over two hundred editions followed, of which perhaps the best is the one published in Paris in 1644.
In 1809 he was at Paris, and, in a remarkable interview, received from Napoleon's own lips an apology for the treatment he had received.
Her father was Maurice Dupin, a retired lieutenant in the army of the republic; her mother, Sophie Delaborde, the daughter of a Paris bird-fancier.
From the free out-door life at Nohant she passed at thirteen to the convent of the English Augustinians at Paris, where for the first two years she never went outside the walls.
Articles written in common soon led to a complete literary partnership, and 1831 there appeared in the Revue de Paris a joint novel entitled Prima Donna and signed Jules Sand.
In a cottage in the environs of Paris called Le Moulin joli, there sat at the same table an old man engraving and an old woman whom he called his meuniere also engraving.
George Sand not only forgave the elopement and hushed up the scandal by a private marriage, but she settled the young couple in Paris and made over to them nearly one-half of her available property.
She was then living in Paris, a few doors from her friend Mme d'Agoult, and the two set up a common salon in the Hotel de France.
Mme Dudevant was granted sole legal rights over the two children and her Paris home was restored to her.
The collected edition of George Sand's works was published in Paris (1862-1883) in 96 volumes, with supplement 109 volumes; The Histoire de Ma Vie appeared in 20 volumes in 1854-1855.
MARCELLIN PIERRE EUGENE BERTHELOT (1827-1907), French chemist and politician, was born at Paris on the 29th of October 1827, being the son of a doctor.
His scientific jubilee was celebrated in Paris in 1901.
He died suddenly, immediately after the death of his wife, 'on the18th of March 1907, at Paris, and with her was buried in the Pantheon.
He fled to France, and lived for a time in Paris under the name of Conti.
CARMAGNOLE (from Carmagnola, the town in Italy), a word first applied to a Piedmontese peasant costume, well known in the south of France, and brought to Paris by the revolutionaries of Marseilles in 1798.
You have been in Paris recently, I believe?
He felt it awkward to attract everyone's attention and to be considered a lucky man and, with his plain face, to be looked on as a sort of Paris possessed of a Helen.
When Paris was mentioned, Mademoiselle Bourienne for her part seized the opportunity of joining in the general current of recollections.
The French are our Gods: Paris is our Kingdom of Heaven.
Nicholas was with the Russian army in Paris when the news of his father's death reached him.
At the end of the eighteenth century there were a couple of dozen men in Paris who began to talk about all men being free and equal.
The Allies defeated Napoleon, entered Paris, forced Napoleon to abdicate, and sent him to the island of Elba, not depriving him of the title of Emperor and showing him every respect, though five years before and one year later they all regarded him as an outlaw and a brigand.
She took the liberty of inquiring whether it was long since Anatole had left Paris and how he had liked that city.
She looked at Natasha's dresses and praised them, as well as a new dress of her own made of "metallic gauze," which she had received from Paris, and advised Natasha to have one like it.
Though it was not clear what the artist meant to express by depicting the so-called King of Rome spiking the earth with a stick, the allegory apparently seemed to Napoleon, as it had done to all who had seen it in Paris, quite clear and very pleasing.
The counter movement reaches the starting point of the first movement in the west--Paris--and subsides.
Having ordered punch and summoned de Beausset, he began to talk to him about Paris and about some changes he meant to make in the Empress' household, surprising the prefect by his memory of minute details relating to the court.
Paris, the ultimate goal, is reached.
In 1789 a ferment arises in Paris; it grows, spreads, and is expressed by a movement of peoples from west to east.
Before leaving, Napoleon showed favor to the emperor, kings, and princes who had deserved it, reprimanded the kings and princes with whom he was dissatisfied, presented pearls and diamonds of his own--that is, which he had taken from other kings--to the Empress of Austria, and having, as his historian tells us, tenderly embraced the Empress Marie Louise--who regarded him as her husband, though he had left another wife in Paris--left her grieved by the parting which she seemed hardly able to bear.
"Sire, all Paris regrets your absence," replied de Beausset as was proper.
"Would not the French ladies leave Paris if the Russians entered it?" asked Pierre.
Well, what is Paris saying? he asked, suddenly changing his former stern expression for a most cordial tone.