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The Hunchback of Notre Dame

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What he loved above all else in the maternal edifice, that which aroused his soul, and made it open its poor wings . . . was the bells. He loved them, fondled them, talked to them, understood them. On the night of the Feast of Fools, Quasimodo, the deformed hunchback bellringer of Notre-Dame, tries to attack the beautiful and compassionate Gypsy street dancer, La Esmeralda, and is captured by the kings archers. At his trial the following day, when he is publicly flogged and begs for water, it is Esmeralda who comes forward and offers him a drink. Quasimodo falls for her. He decides to protect Esmeralda and devotes himself to her. But as Claude Frollo, the archdeacon of Notre-Dame, and Phbus de Ch?teaupers, Captain of the kings archers are also battling for her affections, what happens when Esmeralda, who is completely in love with Captain Phbus, is suspected as his murderer? Will Quasimodo be able to save her? First published in 1831, Victor Hugos The Hunchback of Notre-Dame is immensely popular. This historical gothic novel continues to be adapted for stage and screen time and again.

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Victor Hugo Victor Hugo

Victor Marie Hugo was a French poet, novelist, and dramatist of the Romantic movement. During a literary career that spanned more than sixty years, he wrote abundantly in an exceptional variety of genres: lyrics, satires, epics, philosophical poems, epigrams, novels, history, critical essays, political speeches, funeral orations, diaries, letters public and private, and dramas in verse and prose. Hugo is considered to be one of the greatest and best-known French writers. Outside France, his most famous works are the novels Les Misérables, 1862, and The Hunchback of Notre-Dame (French: Notre-Dame de Paris), 1831. In France, Hugo is renowned for his poetry collections, such as Les Contemplations (The Contemplations) and La Légende des siècles (The Legend of the Ages). Hugo was at the forefront of the Romantic literary movement with his play Cromwell and drama Hernani. Many of his works have inspired music, both during his lifetime and after his death, including the musicals Les Misérables and Notre-Dame de Paris. He produced more than 4,000 drawings in his lifetime, and campaigned for social causes such as the abolition of capital punishment.

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