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  1. Simone Simon - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org › wiki › Simone_Simon

    Simone Thérèse Fernande Simon (23 April 1910 or 1911 – 22 February 2005) was a French film actress who began her film career in 1931.

    • Early life

      Born in Marseille, France, she was the daughter of Henri...

    • Career

      After being spotted in a restaurant in June 1931, Simon was...

  2. Simone Simons - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org › wiki › Simone_Simons

    Simone Johanna Maria Simons (born 17 January 1985) is a Dutch singer-songwriter. She is best known for being the lead singer of Dutch symphonic metal band Epica, which she joined at the age of seventeen, releasing eight studio albums and touring the world.

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  4. Simone Simon - Simple English Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

    simple.wikipedia.org › wiki › Simone_Simon

    Simone Simon From Simple English Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia Simone Thérèse Fernande Simon (23 April 1910 or 1911 – 22 February 2005) was a French actress. She was known for her roles in Ladies in Love, Danger – Love at Work, 7th Heaven and La Ronde.

    • Actress
    • Simone Thérèse Fernande Simon, 23 April 1911, Béthune, Marseille, France
    • 1931–1973
    • 22 February 2005 (aged 93), Paris, France
  5. Simón Bolívar - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org › wiki › Simón_Bolívar

    Simón José Antonio de la Santísima Trinidad Bolívar y Ponte Palacios y Blanco (24 July 1783 – 17 December 1830) (Spanish: [siˈmom boˈliβaɾ] (), English: / ˈ b ɒ l ɪ v ər,-v ɑːr / BOL-iv-ər, -⁠ar also US: / ˈ b oʊ l ɪ v ɑːr / BOH-liv-ar), also colloquially as El Libertador, or Liberator of America was a Venezuelan military and political leader who led what are currently ...

  6. Simon (given name) - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org › wiki › Simon_(given_name)

    From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia Simon is a common name, from Hebrew שִׁמְעוֹן Šimʻôn, meaning "listen" or "hearing". It is also a classical Greek name, deriving from an adjective meaning "flat-nosed". In the first century AD, Simon was the most popular male name for Jews in Roman Judea.

    • Male
    • The Bible
  7. Simone Simon - Wikipedia, la enciclopedia libre

    es.wikipedia.org › wiki › Simone_Simon

    Biografía. Simone Thérèse Fernande Simon nació en Béthune, al norte de Francia, y pasaría su infancia en Marsella, en Bocas del Ródano junto a su padre Henri Louis Firmin Champmoynat, un ingeniero francés, piloto en la II Guerra Mundial, muerto en un campo de concentración, y su madre Erma Maria Domenica Giorcelli, un ama de casa italiana.

  8. Simone Biles - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org › wiki › Simone_Biles

    From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia. Simone Arianne Biles (born March 14, 1997) is an American artistic gymnast. With a combined total of 30 Olympic and World Championship medals, Biles is the most decorated American gymnast and is widely considered to be one of the greatest and most dominant female gymnasts of all time.

    • Simone Arianne Biles
    • Spring, Texas, U.S.
    • 4 ft 8 in (142 cm)
    • March 14, 1997 (age 24), Columbus, Ohio, U.S.
  9. Simone Weil - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org › wiki › Simone_Weil
    • Biography
    • Philosophy
    • Works
    • Legacy
    • Portrayal in Film and Onstage
    • Bibliography
    • See Also
    • Further Reading
    • External Links

    Early life

    Weil was born in her parents' apartment in Paris on 3 February 1909, the daughter of Bernard Weil (1872-1955), a medical doctor from agnostic Alsatian Jews, who moved to Paris after the German annexation of Alsace-Lorraine. Her mother, Salomea "Selma" Reinherz 1879-1965), was born into a Jewish family in Rostov-on-Don and raised in Belgium. According to Osmo Pekonen, "the family name Weil came to be when many Levis in the Napoleonic era changed their names this way, by anagram." Weil was a he...

    Intellectual life

    Weil was a precocious student, proficient in Ancient Greek by age 12. She later learned Sanskrit so that she could read the Bhagavad Gita in the original. Like the Renaissance thinker Pico della Mirandola, her interests in other religions were universal and she attempted to understand each religious tradition as an expression of transcendent wisdom. As a teenager, Weil studied at the Lycée Henri IV under the tutelage of her admired teacher Émile Chartier, more commonly known as "Alain". Her f...

    Political activism

    She often became involved in political action out of sympathy with the working class. In 1915, when she was only six years old, she refused sugar in solidarity with the troops entrenched along the Western Front. In 1919, at 10 years of age, she declared herself a Bolshevik. In her late teens, she became involved in the workers' movement. She wrote political tracts, marched in demonstrations, and advocated workers' rights. At this time, she was a Marxist, pacifist, and trade unionist. While te...

    Mysticism in Gravity and Grace

    While Gravity and Grace (French: La Pesanteur et la grâce) is one of the books most associated with Simone Weil, the work was not one she wrote to be published as a book. Rather, the work consists of various passages selected from Weil's notebooks and arranged topically by Gustave Thibon, who knew and befriended her. Weil had in fact given to Thibon some of her notebooks, written before May 1942, but not with any idea or request to publish them. Hence, the resulting work, in its selections, o...

    According to Lissa McCullough, Weil would likely have been "intensely displeased" by the attention paid to her life rather than her works. She believed it was her writings that embodied the best of her, not her actions and definitely not her personality. Weil had similar views about others, saying that if one looks at the lives of great figures in separation from their works, it "necessarily ends up revealing their pettiness above all", as it's in their works that they have put the best of themselves. Weil's most famous works were published posthumously. 1. 1.1. In the decades since her death, her writings have been assembled, annotated, criticized, discussed, disputed, and praised. Along with some twenty volumes of her works, publishers have issued more than thirty biographies, including Simone Weil: A Modern Pilgrimage by Robert Coles, Harvard's Pulitzer-winning professor, who calls Weil 'a giant of reflection.'

    During her lifetime, Weil was only known to relatively narrow circles and even in France her essays were mostly read only by those interested in radical politics. During the first decade after her death, Weil rapidly became famous, attracting attention throughout the West. For the third quarter of the 20th century, she was widely regarded as the most influential person in the world on new work concerning religious and spiritual matters. Her philosophical,social and political thought also became popular, although not to the same degree as her religious work. As well as influencing fields of study, Weil deeply affected the personal lives of numerous individuals. Pope Paul VI said that Weil was one of his three greatest influences.Weil's popularity began to decline in the late 1960s and 1970s. However, more of her work was gradually published, leading to many thousands of new secondary works by Weil scholars, some of whom focused on achieving a deeper understanding of her religious, ph...

    Weil was the subject of a 2010 documentary by Julia Haslett, An encounter with Simone Weil. Haslett noted that Weil had become "a little-known figure, practically forgotten in her native France, and rarely taught in universities or secondary schools". (Weil's work has continued to be the subject of ongoing scholarship, with a metastudy finding that over 2500 new scholarly works had been published about her between 1995 and 2012.) Weil was also the subject of Finnish composer Kaija Saariaho's La Passion de Simone (2008), written with librettist Amin Maalouf. Of the piece, music critic Olivia Giovettiwrote:

    Secondary sources

    1. Allen, Diogenes. (2006) Three Outsiders: Pascal, Kierkegaard, Simone Weil. Eugene, OR: Wipf and Stock. 2. Bell, Richard H. (1998) Simone Weil. Rowman & Littlefield. 3. ———, editor. (1993) Simone Weil's Philosophy of Culture: Readings Toward a Divine Humanity. Cambridge University Press. ISBN 0-521-43263-4 4. Castelli, Alberto, "The Peace Discourse in Europe 1900-1945, Routledge, 2019. 5. Chenavier, Robert. (2012) Simone Weil: Attention to the Real, trans. Bernard E. Doering. Notre Dame, IN...

    Biographies

    1. Anderson, David. (1971). Simone Weil. SCM Press. 2. Cabaud, Jacques. (1964). Simone Weil. Channel Press. 3. Robert Coles (1989) Simone Weil: A Modern Pilgrimage. Addison-Wesley. 2001 ed., Skylight Paths Publishing. 4. Fiori, Gabriella (1989) Simone Weil: An Intellectual Biography. translated by Joseph R. Berrigan. University of Georgia Press. ISBN 0-8203-1102-2 5. ———, (1991) Simone Weil. Una donna assoluta, La Tartaruga; Saggistica. ISBN 88-7738-075-6 6. ———, (1993) Simone Weil. Une Femme...

    Audio recordings

    1. David Cayley, Enlightened by Love: The Thought of Simone Weil. CBC Audio (2002) 2. "In Our Time" documentary on Weil, BBC Radio 4 (2015)

    Weil, Simone (1952). "Part II: Uprootedness". The Need for Roots: Prelude to a Declaration of Duties towards Mankind. London: Routledge and Kegan Paul. pp. 40–180. Archived from the original on 201...

    Lynch, Tony. "Simone Weil". Internet Encyclopedia of Philosophy.
    A. Rebecca Rozelle-Stone; Benjamin P. Davis (2018). "Simone Weil". Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy. Metaphysics Research Lab, Stanford University.
    Works by or about Simone Weil in libraries (WorldCatcatalog)
    O'Connor, John J.; Robertson, Edmund F., "Weil family", MacTutor History of Mathematics archive, University of St Andrews
  10. Simone Simon - Biography - IMDb

    www.imdb.com › name › nm0800386

    Overview (4) Mini Bio (1) Diminutive, fiery-tempered Simone Simon was born in France, but spent much of her early childhood in Madagascar, where her father managed a graphite mine. Her schooling was somewhat unsettled, her family moving from city to city (Berlin, Budapest, Turin) before finally establishing themselves in Paris in 1930.

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