F Scott Fitzgerald - translation to french
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F Scott Fitzgerald - translation to french

AMERICAN WRITER (1896–1940)
F Scott Fitzgerald; Francis Scott Key Fitzgerald; Francis Scott Fitzgerald; F Fitzgerald; F. Fitzgerald; F.S.Fitzgerald; Scott Fitzgerald; Francis Fitzgerald; Francis FitzGerald; F. (Francis) Scott Fitzgerald; Fitzgerald, Scott; FS Fitzgerald
  • Poet [[Edna St. Vincent Millay]] opined that Fitzgerald, although a gifted writer, had little of importance to say in his fiction.
  • Portrait of Scott and Zelda by [[Alfred Cheney Johnston]], 1923
  • St. Mary's]] in Maryland, inscribed with the final sentence of ''The Great Gatsby''
  • A middle-aged Fitzgerald in 1937, three years before his death
  • [[H. L. Mencken]] believed that Fitzgerald's career as a novelist was in jeopardy because of his wife's mental illness.
  • The 1921 silent film ''[[The Off-Shore Pirate]]'' was among the first cinematic adaptations of Fitzgerald's works.
  • slick magazines]] as inferior to his novels.
  • Fitzgerald improved upon his form and construction in ''[[The Beautiful and Damned]]'' (1922).
  • With the publication of ''[[The Great Gatsby]]'' (1925), critics deemed Fitzgerald to have mastered the craft of a novelist.
  • The Vegetable]]'', was an unmitigated disaster and hurt his finances.
  • Critics praised ''[[This Side of Paradise]]'' (1920) for its experimental style but derided its form and construction.
  • Metropolitan Magazine]]''

F. Scott Fitzgerald         
Francis Scott Key Fitzgerald, F. Scott Fitzgerald (1896-1940), American novelist, author of "The Great Gatsby"
Gatsby      
Gatsby, name; "The Great Gatsby", famous novel of F. Scott Fitzgerald

Definition

Great Scott!
dated
expressing surprise or amazement. [arbitrary euphemism for Great God!]

Wikipedia

F. Scott Fitzgerald

Francis Scott Key Fitzgerald (September 24, 1896 – December 21, 1940) was an American novelist, essayist, and short story writer. He is best known for his novels depicting the flamboyance and excess of the Jazz Age—a term he popularized in his short story collection Tales of the Jazz Age. During his lifetime, he published four novels, four story collections, and 164 short stories. Although he achieved temporary popular success and fortune in the 1920s, Fitzgerald received critical acclaim only after his death and is now widely regarded as one of the greatest American writers of the 20th century.

Born into a middle-class family in Saint Paul, Minnesota, Fitzgerald was raised primarily in New York state. He attended Princeton University where he befriended future literary critic Edmund Wilson. Owing to a failed romantic relationship with Chicago socialite Ginevra King, he dropped out in 1917 to join the United States Army during World War I. While stationed in Alabama, he met Zelda Sayre, a Southern debutante who belonged to Montgomery's exclusive country-club set. Although she initially rejected Fitzgerald's marriage proposal due to his lack of financial prospects, Zelda agreed to marry him after he published the commercially successful This Side of Paradise (1920). The novel became a cultural sensation and cemented his reputation as one of the eminent writers of the decade.

His second novel, The Beautiful and Damned (1922), propelled him further into the cultural elite. To maintain his affluent lifestyle, he wrote numerous stories for popular magazines such as The Saturday Evening Post, Collier's Weekly, and Esquire. During this period, Fitzgerald frequented Europe, where he befriended modernist writers and artists of the "Lost Generation" expatriate community, including Ernest Hemingway. His third novel, The Great Gatsby (1925), received generally favorable reviews but was a commercial failure, selling fewer than 23,000 copies in its first year. Despite its lackluster debut, The Great Gatsby is now hailed by some literary critics as the "Great American Novel". Following the deterioration of his wife's mental health and her placement in a mental institute for schizophrenia, Fitzgerald completed his final novel, Tender Is the Night (1934).

Struggling financially because of the declining popularity of his works amid the Great Depression, Fitzgerald moved to Hollywood where he embarked upon an unsuccessful career as a screenwriter. While living in Hollywood, he cohabited with columnist Sheilah Graham, his final companion before his death. After a long struggle with alcoholism, he attained sobriety only to die of a heart attack in 1940, at 44. His friend Edmund Wilson edited and published an unfinished fifth novel, The Last Tycoon (1941), after Fitzgerald's death. In 1993, a new edition was published as The Love of the Last Tycoon, edited by Matthew J. Bruccoli.

Pronunciation examples for F Scott Fitzgerald
1. and F. Scott Fitzgerald and Dominick Dunne
Crazy Rich Asians _ Kevin Kwan _ Talks at Google
2. Or, in the words of F. Scott Fitzgerald,
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3. This is based on an F. Scott Fitzgerald short story.
ted-talks_469_EdUlbrich_2009-320k
4. really he was reclaimed in the 1940s. F. Scott Fitzgerald got off to a great start as the
The Reading Room _ Barbara Solomon _ Talks at Google