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Deparis, Isabelle

Works: 4 works in 5 publications in 1 language and 10 library holdings
Genres: Biography  Juvenile works  Fiction 
Roles: Translator
Classifications: DA591.A45, B
Publication Timeline
Publications about Isabelle Deparis
Publications by Isabelle Deparis
Most widely held works by Isabelle Deparis
The day John died by Christopher P Andersen( Book )
2 editions published between 2000 and 2001 in French and held by 4 libraries worldwide
Chronicles the life and tragic death of John Kennedy, Jr., including his romances with Daryl Hannah and Madonna, his relationships with family members, and with his wife Carolyn
Lombardo's law by Ellen Wittlinger( Book )
1 edition published in 1998 in French and held by 3 libraries worldwide
A fifteen-year-old girl and her new thirteen-year-old male neighbor find their friendship deepening into a romance as they work on writing and filming a screenplay together
Bill et Hillary, un mariage by Christopher P Andersen( Book )
1 edition published in 1999 in French and held by 2 libraries worldwide
Journaliste américain, l'auteur nous fait pénétrer dans l'intimité du couple du président américain Clinton
My story by Sarah( Book )
1 edition published in 1996 in French and held by 1 library worldwide
"In My Story, The Duchess of York writes about what it was like to be a member of the most famous and most scrutinized family in the world: Britain's Royal Family. In a voice that is warm, strong, and always rueful, she tells of the events that catapulted "a country girl" into a fairy-tale existence, and about the dark forces - within both the Palace and herself - that made it impossible to sustain." "As Sarah would soon discover, she was a natural person in a world where spontaneity is hidden, a candid person in a setting where truth could be hard to find. In the end, she was ground down. Her marriage ended - not because two people had stopped loving each other, but because they were undermined by a ruthless tabloid press and others." "My Story is an insider's tale, written with remarkable frankness. As she looks back on those gilt-edged years, however, Sarah takes responsibility for "the trail of destruction" that she left in her wake. Yes, there were external elements that brought her great hurt, but her greatest enemy was herself. Her own insecurities would propel her out of public favor and into shame and disfavor." "After teetering on the brink of self-destruction, she has found the inner power to pull herself back, then move ahead. In the end, her story is one of recovery; it is affirmative and inspirational."--Jacket
French (5)
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