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Saucissons Chauds

Click the saussage to open in full window.La France à travers les âges
Click the saussage to open in full window.Le 19ème siècle
Click the saussage to open in full window.Émile Zola
Click the saussage to open in full window.Le Cinéma
Click the saussage to open in full window.Actualité, médias
Click the saussage to open in full window.Divers, musées...
Click the saussage to open in full window.Littérature
Click the saussage to open in full window.Notre pain quotidien...
Click the saussage to open in full window.--Encyclopédie de L'Agora
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Trésor de la Langue française

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V. Lastinger

WVU in Vendée, FranceWVU in Vendée, France
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Les Saucissons Chauds

(My "Hot French Links")

Alexandre le Grand, Sainte Allison
  et Lucie Coeur-de-Lionne!

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A taste of Viêt Nam

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Author: M. Lastinger
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L'art a le privilège de briser la solitude des consciences.
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Department of Philosophy WVU: Lucie Lastinger, guest philosopher

The Meditations by Marcus Aurelius
"From Maximus I learned self-government, and not to be led aside by anything; and cheerfulness in all circumstances, as well as in illness; and a just admixture in the moral character of sweetness and dignity, and to do what was set before me without complaining. I observed that everybody believed that he thought as he spoke, and that in all that he did he never had any bad intention; and he never showed amazement and surprise, and was never in a hurry, and never put off doing a thing, nor was perplexed nor dejected, nor did he ever laugh to disguise his vexation, nor, on the other hand, was he ever passionate or suspicious. He was accustomed to do acts of beneficence, and was ready to forgive, and was free from all falsehood; and he presented the appearance of a man who could not be diverted from right rather than of a man who had been improved. I observed, too, that no man could ever think that he was despised by Maximus, or ever venture to think himself a better man. He had also the art of being humorous in an agreeable way...."
 "
Give thyself time to learn something new and good, and cease to be whirled around. But then thou must also avoid being carried about the other way. For those too are triflers who have wearied themselves in life by their activity, and yet have no object to which to direct every movement, and, in a word, all their thoughts."