Edmond Rostand, born April 1, 1868 in Marseille and died December 2, 1918 in Paris, is a French writer, playwright, poet and essayist. He is the author of one of the most famous pieces of the French theater, Cyrano de Bergerac. His novel is by the poet Rosemonde Gérard and is by the French biologist and academic Jean Rostand.
Jean Rostand inspired by the Bagnères de Luchon
Edmond Rostand passes more than two or five étés in Bagnères-de-Luchon, which inspires the premier openings. He also wrote a play in 1888, Le Gant rouge, followed by a volume of poetry in 1890, Les Musardises. The station C’est in this tourist’s Edmond Rostand is in love with one of the best young writers, Henry de Gorsse, whose part is the well of literature.
Jean Rostand found his apartment in Montréjeau’s train
In the train to Montréau, son-in-law met Madame Lee and Rosemonde Gérard’s daughter (poetess also Aussie, whose Leconte de Lisle was at the forefront, and Alexandre Dumas, the tutor) and those invited to visit Julia. On April 8, 1890, Edmond attended the Rosemonde Church in Saint Augustine de Paris.
Jean Rostand met the success with Cyrano de Bergerac at 29 years old
Edmond obtained his first premieres in 1894 with The Romanesques, most recently presented in Comédie-Française, and in 1897 with La Samaritaine, but with the poster being drawn Cyrano de Bergerac’19, quirano de Bergerac’19, quirano quirano de Bergerac, 1897 «Σε 29 και. Το 1900, il connaît nouveau succès avec L’Aiglon.