The prisoner and the fugitive

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Penguin, Oct 28, 2003 - Fiction - 692 pages
15 Reviews

Since the original, prewar translation there has been no completely new rendering of the French original into English. This translation brings to the fore a more sharply engaged, comic and lucid Proust. IN SEARCH OF LOST TIME is one of the greatest, most entertaining reading experiences in any language. As the great story unfolds from its magical opening scenes to its devastating end, it is the Penguin Proust that makes Proust accessible to a new generation.

Each book is translated by a different, superb translator working under the general editorship of Professor Christopher Prendergast, University of Cambridge.

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Review: In Search of Lost Time ( la recherche du temps perdu #1-7)

User Review  - Lee - Goodreads

Swann's Way The gateway to a full-on Proust habit. About varieties of love: eros (carnal), agape (unconditional/motherly), societal (admiration), divine (mystical/aesthetic). That last one isn't old ... Read full review

Review: In Search of Lost Time ( la recherche du temps perdu #1-7)

User Review  - Clay Brown - Goodreads

There are those who have read Proust and those who haven't. It pleases me to say that I've read “Time Regained” and every word of it. That it took me three years to read (I was reading other things as ... Read full review

Contents

The Prisoner i
213
Grieving and Forgetting
387
Mademoiselle de Forcheville
523
Copyright

4 other sections not shown

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About the author (2003)

Marcel Proust (1871-1922) is now generally viewed as the greatest French novelist and perhaps the greatest European novelist of the 20th century.

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