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By Honoré de Balzac

"Si l. a. presse n'existait pas, écrit 13alzac, il faudrait ne pas l'inventer". Journaliste, pourtant, il le fut. Et de manière compulsive. De ses débuts jusqu'à sa mort, il écrivit quantité d'articles, collabora à de nombreux "petits journaux" - ces feuilles littéraires et satiriques très répandues sous l. a. Restauration -, fonda ses propres revues, dont l. a. Revue parisienne, qu'il rédigea presque intégralement, de juin à août 1840... l. a. présente anthologie, inédite, rend justice à cette creation foisonnante. Dans ces pages, Balzac est journey à travel critique littéraire et chroniqueur : il recense les dernières parutions, exerce son droit de réponse, pourfend les tics de langage. Il croque le bourgeois avec le expertise d'un caricaturiste chevronné et s'engage avec ardour dans l'affaire Peytel, dont il aurait voulu faire son affaire Calas. Et si le fait divers l'attire tant, c'est qu'il le transforme en roman. motor vehicle par-dessus tout, Balzac journaliste reste romancier. Dès 1830, il publie des oeuvres narratives en plusieurs livraisons, inventant, avant l'heure, le roman-feuilleton. Il profite de l'écriture périodique pour esquisser des personnages, des psychologies, des décors, qui sont ceux de los angeles Comédie humaine. Témoin l'article élogieux qu'il consacre à l. a. Chartreuse de Parme, et qui n'est rien de moins que Stendhal récrit par Balzac...

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Thefeuilles had done their work. King Charles X, however, refused to Iet Villele resign. Against all parliamentary custom, though not contrary to the vagueness of the Charter, a repudiated government ignored the voice of the electorate. The rural grands colleges had not reported, but even electoral frauds, in which Villele's prefects were skilled, could not tip the balance in his favor. Villele remained, and Paris seethed with unrest. On the evening of the nineteenth of November, 1827, a gang of about two dozen young men, slightly drunk, gathered before the Minister Peyronnet's house and shouted Vive Ia Charte!

The force of both press and Chambers left the stubborn Charles X with few legal weapons. On November 4, 1827, he dissolved the Chamber of Deputies, and for good measure, "packed" the hereditary body by creating over seventy peers. 1 Autornatically, under the law, the edict of dissolution released the press from censorship, enabling Villele's foes to intensify their campaign against 1 Le Moniteur, 4 November, 1827. As a political concession, Louis XVIII had retained Napoleon's peers and had rewarded many civil servants and prominent persons with peerage, giving that Chamber a mixed political nature.

1828. King to Villele, p. 315. 25 Daudet, Martignac, pp. 62-63. 42 THE FALL OF THE VILLELE MINISTRY Bordeaux who was regarded as the most persuasive speaker of the Chamber. But Martignac refused to serve with Villele, declaring that the old Cabinet could not endure for two more weeks. 26 Viiieie at last offered to resign and even the King acquiesced and "ordered" him to disband the Cabinet. Martignac accepted the Interior Ministry and a new Cabinet was quickly formed which included men of varied political views.

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