edited by Dominique Bertelli & Mireille Ribière, Nantes, Éditions Joseph K., 2003
A complete, extensively annotated edition of Georges Perec’s interviews, statements and lectures from 1965, when his first published novel won the prestigious Prix Renaudot, to late 1981, a few months before his died, aged 45. In French.
A new unabridged translation by Mireille Ribière, Penguin, 2009
With its pervading atmosphere of menace, tinged with dark humour, The Phantom of the Opera (1910) offers a unique mix of Gothic horror and tragic romance that has inspired film, stage and literature since its publication. This new unabridged translation captures the drive and drama of Leroux’s vivid tale.
Philosophy Insights, Humanities-Ebooks, 2010
Roland Barthes (1915-1980), was probably the most important French thinker to emerge from the post-war period. He was part of every major intellectual movement in the humanities that came out of Metropolitan France between 1945 and 1980 and he became a figure of international repute. At a time of great…
edited by Dominique Bertelli & Mireille Ribière, Nantes, Éditions Joseph K., 2012
Selected interviews and statements from the complete two-volume edition of Perec’s interviews and lectures, showing his development as a novelist, poet, playwright, film maker and essayist from 1965, when his first novel Les Choses was published, to late 1981, a few months before his death. In French.
Translated and edited by Mireille Ribière, Penguin Classics, 2012
Gaston Leroux was forty-one years of age when Le Fantôme de l’Opéra was published as a serial in a Paris newspaper and as a book by Éditions Pierre Lafitte, a few months later in February 1910. It was his seventh fully-fledged novel, the fifth published since 1907, when he quit his career as a highly successful and charismatic journalist to become a full-time writer of popular fiction. The book appeared in English as…
Award-winning photobook, limited edition, 2013
A personal exploration of New York City’s Central Park, mediated by the way in which others have marked out this public space as if it were their own.
Memorial benches are a common sight in Britain and the United States. How might the passer-by respond to the inscriptions they bear? Do they view them as an institutionalized graffiti, a witness to the present and the past? As an enticement to…