The following list is not exhaustive.
- Interrogation (1917), poems
- Etat civil (1921)
- "Mesure de la France" (1922), essay
- L'homme couvert de femmes (1925), novel
- "Le Jeune Européen" (1927), essay
- "Genève ou Moscou" (1928), essay
- Une femme à sa fenêtre (1929), novel
- "L'Europe contre les patries" (1931), essay
- Le Feu Follet (1931). This short novel narrates the last days of an alcoholic who commits suicide. It was inspired by the death of Drieu's friend, the surrealist poet Jacques Rigaut. Louis Malle adapted it for the screen in 1963 as "Le Feu Follet." Joachim Trier adapted it as "Oslo, August 31" in 2011. English Translation: Will O' the Wisp, Marion Boyars Publishers Ltd, London, 2000.
- Drôle de voyage (1933), novel
- La comédie de Charleroi (1934), is a collection of short stories in which Drieu attempts to deal with his war trauma.
- Socialisme Fasciste (1934), essay
- Beloukia (1936), novel
- Rêveuse bourgeoisie (1937). In this novel, Drieu tells the story of his parents' failed marriage.
- "Avec Doriot" (1937), political pamphlet
- Gilles (1939) is Drieu's major work. It is simultaneously an autobiographical novel and a bitter indictment of inter-war France.
- "Ne plus attendre" (1941), essay
- "Notes pour comprendre le siècle" (1941), essay
- "Chronique politique" (1943), essay
- L'homme à cheval (1943), novel
- Les chiens de paille (1944), novel
- "Le Français d'Europe" (1944), essay
- Histoires déplaisantes (1963, posthumous), short stories
- Mémoires de Dirk Raspe (1966, posthumous), novel
- Journal d'un homme trompé (1978, posthumous), short stories
- Journal de guerre (1992, posthumous), war diary
Read more about this topic: Pierre Drieu La Rochelle
Other articles related to "works, work":
... Norman Rockwell was a prolific artist, producing over 4,000 original works in his lifetime ... Most of his works are either in public collections, or have been destroyed in fire or other misfortunes ... slightly overshadowed by his most popular of calendar works the "Four Seasons" illustrations for Brown Bigelow that were published for 17 years beginning in 1947 and ...
... Krasicki's major works won European fame and were translated into Latin, French, German, Italian, Russian, Czech, Croatian, Slovene, Hungarian ... The broad reception of his works was sustained throughout the 19th century ... Krasicki has been the subject of works by poets of the Polish Enlightenment – Stanisław Trembecki, Franciszek Zabłocki, Wojciech Mier – and in ...
... The titles of many Baroque works make mention of the continuo section, such as J ... performances, is harpsichord and cello for instrumental works and secular vocal works, such as operas, and organ for sacred music ... In addition, the mere composition of certain works seems to require certain kind of instruments (for instance, Vivaldi's Stabat Mater seems to require an organ, and not a harpsichord) ...
... The Works Progress Administration (renamed during 1939 as the Works Project Administration WPA) was the largest and most ambitious New Deal agency, employing millions of unskilled workers to carry out public works ... local and state histories, artists painted murals and other works for new federal post offices and other buildings ...
1813, a recantation of his earlier work Martin Luther Kunigunde die Heilige, 1815 Geistliche Übungen für drei Tage, 1818 Die Mutter der Makkabäer, 1820 ...
Famous quotes containing the word works:
“We have not all had the good fortune to be ladies. We have not all been generals, or poets, or statesmen; but when the toast works down to the babies, we stand on common ground.”
—Mark Twain [Samuel Langhorne Clemens] (18351910)
“Men seem anxious to accomplish an orderly retreat through the centuries, earnestly rebuilding the works behind them, as they are battered down by the encroachments of time; but while they loiter, they and their works both fall prey to the arch enemy.”
—Henry David Thoreau (18171862)
“There is a great deal of self-denial and manliness in poor and middle-class houses, in town and country, that has not got into literature, and never will, but that keeps the earth sweet; that saves on superfluities, and spends on essentials; that goes rusty, and educates the boy; that sells the horse, but builds the school; works early and late, takes two looms in the factory, three looms, six looms, but pays off the mortgage on the paternal farm, and then goes back cheerfully to work again.”
—Ralph Waldo Emerson (18031882)