Charles Sarolea was a Belgian academic and versatile publicist. Book will be printed in black and white, with grayscale images. Book will be 6 inches wide by 9 inches tall and soft cover bound. If the book is larger than 1000 pages, it will be printed and bound in two parts. Due to the age of the original titles, we cannot be held responsible for missing pages, faded, or cut off text. A4EKS/?tag prabook0b-20.
Prof Charles Louis-Camille Sarolea FRSE DLitt (24 October 1870 in Tongeren – 11 March 1953 in Edinburgh) was a Belgian philologist and author. He was born in Tongeren on 24 October 1870 the son of Dr Jean Pierre Sarolea MD. He was educated at Lycee Athenee at Hasselt. He then studied at the University of Liege. He moved to Edinburgh in 1894 as Head of French at the University of Edinburgh (as Dr Sarolea). He initially lived in a flat at 74 Bruntsfield Place
Charles Sarolea’s most popular book is The Anglo-German Problem. Showing 30 distinct works. The Anglo-German Problem by. Charles Sarolea.
Charles Saroléa (academic professor, publicist). Charles Sarolea (belgisch-britischer Romanist und Publizist). Charles Sarolea (Belgisch filosoof (1870-1953)). Sarolea, Charles, Saroléa, Charles Louis Camille. Robert Louis Stevenson and France. Russian revolution and the war, The.
Academic professor, publicist. Robert Louis Stevenson and France (1924). The Policy of Sanctions and the Failure of the League of Nations (1936). Daylight on Spain: The Answer to the Duchess of Atholl (1937). His daughter, Marie Antoinette, married the cartographer John Bartholomew.
Robert Louis Stevenson and France (1924). Charles Saroléa at encyclopedia.
Charles Louis-Camille Sarolea FRSE DLitt (24 October 1870 – 11 March 1953) was a Belgian philologist and author. He moved to Edinburgh in 1894 as Head of French at Edinburgh University (as Dr Sarolea). He initially lived in a flat at 74 Bruntsfield Place. In 1903 he was elected a Fellow of the Royal Society of Edinburgh.
Robert Louis Stevenson, 1850-1894. Novelist and essayist, was born at Edinburgh, the son of Thomas Stevenson, a distinguished civil engineer. His health was extremely delicate. He was destined for the engineering profession, in which his family had for two generations been eminent, but having neither inclination nor physical strength for it, he in 1871 exchanged it for law, and was called to the Bar in 1875, but never practised. A tour in a canoe in 1876 led to the publication in 1878 of his first book, An Inland Voyage. In the same year, The New Arabian Nights, afterwards separately published appeared in magazines, and in 1879 he brought out Travels with a Donkey in the Cevennes. In that year he went to California and married Mrs. Osbourne.
Robert Louis Stevenson was a 19th century Scottish writer notable for such novels as Treasure Island, Kidnapped, and Strange Case of Dr. Jekyll and Mr. Hyde. Born on November 13, 1850, in Edinburgh, Scotland, Robert Louis Stevenson traveled often, and his global wanderings lent themselves well to his brand of fiction. Stevenson developed a desire to write early in life, having no interest in the family business of lighthouse engineering. He was often abroad, usually for health reasons, and his journeys led to some of his early literary works. Stevenson and Osbourne began to see each other romantically while she remained in France. The two married in 1880, and remained together until Stevenson's death in 1894.