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Personal recollections of Joan of Arc

Author: Louis de Conte
Publisher: Princeton, N.J. : Recording for the Blind & Dyslexic, 2005.
Edition/Format:   Audiobook on CD : CD audio : Fiction : English
Database:WorldCat
Summary:
When Personal Recollections of Joan of Arc was first published in Harper's Magazine, the reading public did not realize that the work was written by Mark Twain.... The personal reflections of Joan of Arc are those of de Conte, who first recalls his origins from an aristocratic family, which in his early youth was massacred because of its French nationalist sympathies. De Conte himself was sent to Domremy, where he  Read more...
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Details

Genre/Form: Fiction
Named Person: Joan, of Arc Saint; Joan, of Arc Saint
Material Type: Fiction, Audio book, etc.
Document Type: Sound Recording
All Authors / Contributors: Louis de Conte
OCLC Number: 62082159
Notes: Originally published: San Francisco : Ignatius Press, 1989.
Previously published: New York : Harper, 1906.
Description: Sound disc : digital, mono. ; 4 3/4 in.
Contents: Peculiarity of Joan of Arc's history --
The Sieur Louis de Conte --
In Domremy --
In court and camp --
Trial and Martyrdom --
Appendix: Saint Joan of Arc, by Mark Twain.
Responsibility: by the Sieur Louis de Conte (her page and secretary) ; Mark Twain ; freely translated out of the ancient French into modern English from the original unpublished manuscript in the National Archives of France by Jean François Alden.

Abstract:

When Personal Recollections of Joan of Arc was first published in Harper's Magazine, the reading public did not realize that the work was written by Mark Twain.... The personal reflections of Joan of Arc are those of de Conte, who first recalls his origins from an aristocratic family, which in his early youth was massacred because of its French nationalist sympathies. De Conte himself was sent to Domremy, where he was reared by a priest who taught him to read and write, in his time rare abilities which later suited him to become Joan's secretary during her military campaign. These same abilities de Conte used to advantage when traveling incognito to Rouen, the city of Joan's trial, where he secured a place for himself on the staff of the court reporter. Prefacing his memoirs with a letter to his intended readers, his great, great grandnephews and -nieces, the octogenarian de Conte identified himself first as a childhood playmate of Joan of Arc and later as her page and secretary. The memoir itself is divided into three parts: village life at Domremy, on campaign with Joan, and Joan's trial for witchcraft. -Introd.

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Linked Data


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