Read Un giorno con il piccolo principe by Antoine de Saint-Exupéry Free Online
Book Title: Un giorno con il piccolo principe|
The author of the book: Antoine de Saint-Exupéry
Edition: Fabbri Editori
The size of the: 39.11 MB
City - Country: No data
Date of issue: 2003
ISBN 13: 9788845122699
Format files: PDF
Loaded: 1425 times
Reader ratings: 7.5
Read full description of the books:
C'est le premier livre que j'ai lu en français, et je l'aimé beaucoup. Je me souviens avoir le lu en lituanien il y a qualques années, et alors j'a pense qu'il été très simple et même un peu primitif. Cependant maintenant j'ai découvert la beaute de son simplicite. Les phrases courtes de Petit Prince cachent la signification très grande. Ce bien sûr n'est pas un livre pour les enfants principalement.
Les deux choses qui je appris était:
1) "J'y gagne, dit le renard, à cause de la couleur du blé."
2) "Ce qui embellit le désert, dit le petit prince, c'est qu'il cache un puits quelque part."
Indépendamment ce qui se passe, le plus important c'est les souvenirs qui un personne remportes.
En plus, qui fait la différence entre une fleur et des millions de autres fleurs c'est le savoir que seulement cette fleur-la est ma fleure. Même chose avec les gens. Peut-être c'est le but d'amour tout ensemble: le savoir de choses cache dans un personne qui peut sembler du premier coup d'oeil un personne comme tous les autres.
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Read information about the authorAntoine de Saint-Exupéry was born in Lyons on June 29, 1900. He flew for the first time at the age of twelve, at the Ambérieu airfield, and it was then that he became determined to be a pilot. He kept that ambition even after moving to a school in Switzerland and while spending summer vacations at the family's château at Saint-Maurice-de-Rémens, in eastern France. (The house at Saint-Maurice appears again and again in Saint-Exupéry's writing.)
Later, in Paris, he failed the entrance exams for the French naval academy and, instead, enrolled at the prestigious art school l'Ecole des Beaux-Arts. In 1921 Saint-Exupéry began serving in the military, and was stationed in Strasbourg. There he learned to be a pilot, and his career path was forever settled.
After leaving the service, in 1923, Saint-Exupéry worked in several professions, but in 1926 he went back to flying and signed on as a pilot for Aéropostale, a private airline that flew mail from Toulouse, France, to Dakar, Senegal. In 1927 Saint-Exupéry accepted the position of airfield chief for Cape Juby, in southern Morocco, and began writing his first book, a memoir called Southern Mail, which was published in 1929. He then moved briefly to Buenos Aires to oversee the establishment of an Argentinean mail service; when he returned to Paris in 1931, he published Night Flight, which won instant success and the prestigious Prix Femina.
Always daring, Saint-Exupéry tried in 1935 to break the speed record for flying from Paris to Saigon. Unfortunately, his plane crashed in the Libyan desert, and he and his copilot had to trudge through the sand for three days to find help. In 1938 he was seriously injured in a second plane crash, this time as he tried to fly between New York City and Tierra del Fuego, Argentina. The crash resulted in a long convalescence in New York.
Saint-Exupéry's next novel, Wind, Sand and Stars, was published in 1939. A great success, the book won the Académie Française's Grand Prix du Roman (Grand Prize for Novel Writing) and the National Book Award in the United States. At the beginning of the Second World War, Saint-Exupéry flew reconnaissance missions for France, but he went to New York to ask the United States for help when the Germans occupied his country. He drew on his wartime experiences to write Flight to Arras and Letter to a Hostage, both published in 1942. His classic The Little Prince appeared in 1943. Later in 1943 Saint-Exupéry rejoined his French air squadron in northern Africa. Despite being forbidden to fly (he was still suffering physically from his earlier plane crashes), Saint-Exupéry insisted on being given a mission. On July 31, 1944, he set out from Borgo, Corsica, to overfly occupied France. He never returned.
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