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http://worldcat.org/entity/work/id/1150897616

The lady of the camellias

"Known to all as "the Lady of the Camellias" because she is never seen without her favorite flowers, Marguerite Gautier is the most beautiful, brazen, and expensive courtesan in all of Paris. But despite having many lovers, she has never really loved--until she meets Armand Duval, young, handsome, and hopelessly in love with her"--Cover page [4].

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http://schema.org/description

  • ""Known to all as "the Lady of the Camellias" because she is never seen without her favorite flowers, Marguerite Gautier is the most beautiful, brazen, and expensive courtesan in all of Paris. But despite having many lovers, she has never really loved--until she meets Armand Duval, young, handsome, and hopelessly in love with her"--Cover page [4]."@en
  • ""Known to all as "the Lady of the Camellias" because she is never seen without her favorite flowers, Marguerite Gautier is the most beautiful, brazen, and expensive courtesan in all of Paris. But despite having many lovers, she has never really loved--until she meets Armand Duval, young, handsome, and hopelessly in love with her"--Cover page [4]."
  • "The landmark novel that inspired Verdi's opera La Traviata, in a sparkling new translation "One of the greatest love stories of all time," according to Henry James, and the inspiration for Verdi's opera La Traviata, the Oscar-winning musical Moulin Rouge!, and numerous ballets, stage plays (starring Lillian Gish, Eleonora Duse, Tallulah Bankhead, and Sarah Bernhardt, and films (starring Greta Garbo, Robert Taylor, Rudolph Valentino, Isabelle Huppert, and Colin Firth), The Lady of the Camellias itself was inspired by the real-life nineteeth-century courtesan Marie Duplessis, the lover of the novel's author, Alexander Dumas fils. Known to all as 'the Lady of the Camellias' because she is never seen without her favorite flowers, Marguerite Gautier, the most beautiful, brazen, and expensive courtesan in all of Paris. But despite having many lovers, she has never really loved'until she meets Armand Duval, young, handsome, and hopelessly in love with her. 'Marguerite and Armand are the kind of bright, self-destructive young things we still read about in magazines, watch on-screen, or brush up against today.' 'Liesl Schillinger, from the Note on the Translation."@en

http://schema.org/genre

  • "Love stories"
  • "Love stories"@en
  • "Fiction"
  • "Fiction"@en
  • "Electronic books"@en
  • "Electronic books"
  • "Translations"
  • "Portraits"@en
  • "Portraits"
  • "Drama"@en

http://schema.org/name

  • "The lady of the camellias, from the French of Alexandre Dumas, fils: with a critical introduction by Edmund Gosse"
  • "The Lady of the Camelias"
  • "The lady of the camellias"
  • "The lady of the camellias"@en
  • "The Lady of the Camellias ... With a critical introduction by Edmund Gosse"@en
  • "The lady of Camellias"@en
  • "The Lady of the camellias"
  • "The lady of the camellias; from the French of ALexandre Dumas, fils"@en
  • "The Lady of the camellias, tr. from the French of Alexandre Dumas, fils; with a critical introduction by Edmund Gosse"@en
  • "The lady of the camellias Translated from the French [of] Alexandre Dumas, fils, with a critical introd. by Edmund Gosse. A front. and numerous other ports. with descriptive notes by Octave Uzanne"@en
  • "The lady of the Camellias"@en
  • "The lady of the Camellias"
  • "The lady of the camellias. Translated from the French, with a critical introd. by Edmund Gosse. A front. and numerous other ports. With descriptive notes by Octave Uzanne"@en
  • "Lady of the Camellias"
  • "The Lady of the Camellias"
  • "The Lady of the Camellias"@en
  • "The lady of the camelias"@en
  • "The lady of the camelias"

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