How rich is Maurice Barr?s? Net Worth, Money

January 1, 2020

Maurice Barr?s Net Worth

How Much money Maurice Barrs has? For this question we spent 12 hours on research (Wikipedia, Youtube, we read books in libraries, etc) to review the post.

The main source of income: Authors
Total Net Worth at the moment 2020 year – is about $156,5 Million.



Maurice Barr?s information Birth date: August 19, 1862, Charmes, Vosges, France Death date: December 4, 1923, Neuilly-sur-Seine, Nanterre, France Birth place: Charmes-sur-Moselles, France Profession:Writer Children:Philippe Barr?s Movies:An Heir, Lorraine!Books:The sacred hill

Height, Weight

:How tall is Maurice Barr?s – 1,87m.
How much weight is Maurice Barr?s – 59kg


Maurice Barr?s Net Worth
Maurice Barr?s Net Worth
Maurice Barr?s Net Worth
Maurice Barr?s Net Worth


Auguste-Maurice Barr?s (French: [ba??s], 19 August 1862 – 4 December 1923) was a French novelist, journalist and politician. Spending some time in Italy, he became a figure in the French literature with the release of his work The Cult of the Self in 1888. In politics, he was first elected to the Chamber of Deputies in 1889 as a Boulangist and would play a prominent political role for the rest of his life.Barr?s was associated in his literary works with Symbolism, a movement which had equivalence with British Aestheticism and Italian Decadentism, indeed he was a close associate of Gabriele d&#39, Annunzio representing the latter. As the name of his trilogy suggests, his works glorified a humanistic love of the self and he also flirted with occult mysticisms in his youth. The Dreyfus affair saw an ideological shift and he was a leading anti-Dreyfusard, popularising the term nationalisme to describe his views. He stood on a platform of &quot, Nationalism, Protectionism and Socialism.&quot, Politically, he became involved with various groups such as the Ligue des Patriotes of Paul D?roul?de, which he became the leader of in 1914. Barr?s was close to Charles Maurras founder of Action Fran?aise, a monarchist party. Despite the fact that he remained a republican, Barr?s would have a strong influence on various following French monarchists, as well as various other figures. During the First World War, he was a strong supporter of the Union Sacr?e. In later life, Barr?s returned to the Catholic faith and was involved in a campaign to restore French church buildings and helped establish 24 June as a national day of remembrance for St. Joan of Arc.
Biography,Early yearsPortrait of a young Maurice Barres.Les Deracines, published in 1897.Born at Charmes, Vosges, he received his secondary education at the lycee of Nancy, and in 1883 continued his legal studies in Paris. Establishing himself at first in the Quartier Latin, he became acquainted with Leconte de Lisles cenacle and with the symbolists in the 1880s, even meeting Victor Hugo once. He had already started contributing to the monthly periodical, Jeune France (Young France), and he now issued a periodical of his own, Les Taches dencre, which survived for only a few months. After four years of journalism he settled in Italy, where he wrote Sous l?il des barbares (1888), the first volume of a trilogie du moi (also called Le Culte du moi or The Cult of the Self), completed by Un Homme libre (1889), and Le Jardin de Berenice (1891). The Cult of the Self trilogy was influenced by Romanticism, and also made an apology of the pleasure of the senses.He supplemented these apologies for his narcissism with LEnnemi des lois (1892), and with an admirable volume of impressions of travel, Du sang, de la volupte, de la mort (1893). Barres wrote his early books in an elaborate and often very obscure style.The Comedie Francaise produced his play Une Journee parlementaire in 1894. A year after establishing himself in Neuilly, he began his trilogy in 1897, Le Roman de lenergie nationale (Novel of the National Energy), with the publication of Les Deracines. In this second major trilogy, he superated his early individualism with a patriotic fidelity to the fatherland and an organicist conception of the nation (see below for details). Affected by the Dreyfus Affair, and finding himself on the side of the Anti-Dreyfusards, Barres played a leading role alongside Charles Maurras, which initiated his shift to the political right, Barres oriented himself towards a lyrical form of nationalism, founded on the cult of the earth and the dead (la terre et les morts, earth and the dead — see below for details).The Roman de lenergie nationale trilogy makes a plea for local patriotism, militarism, the faith to ones roots and to ones family, and for the preservation of the distinctive qualities of the old French provinces. Les Deracines narrates the adventures of seven young Lorrainers who set out to conquer fortune in Paris. Six of them survive in the second novel of the trilogy, LAppel au soldat (1900), which gives the history of Boulangism, the sequel, Leurs figures (1902), deals with the Panama scandals. Later works include:Scenes et doctrines du nationalisme (1902)Les Amities francaises (1903), in which he urges the inculcation of patriotism by the early study of national historyCe que jai vu a Rennes (1904)Au service de lAllemagne (1905), the experiences of an Alsatian conscript in a German regimentLe Voyage de Sparte (1906).He presented himself in 1905 to the Academie francaise, but was supplanted by Etienne Lamy. He then tried again, but inclined himself before the candidacy of the former Minister Alexandre Ribot. But he was finally elected the next year, gaining 25 voices against 8 to Edmond Hauraucourt and one to Jean Aicart on 25 January 1906.Barres was also a friend since his youth of the occultist Stanislas de Guaita, and was attracted by Asia, sufism and shiism. But he returned in his later years to the Catholic faith, engaging in LEcho de Paris a campaign in favour of the restoration of the churches of France. His son Philippe Barres followed him in a journalism career.Political activismPart of a series onConservatismVariantsCulturalFiscalGreenLiberalLibertarianNationalNeo-New RightOne-nationPaleo-SocialTraditionalistConceptsConformityFamilismFree marketsLimited governmentSocial normsPatriotismPrivate propertyProtectionismRule of lawTraditionPeopleEdmund BurkeGiambattista VicoJustus MoserJoseph de MaistreLouis de BonaldAdam MullerFriedrich von GentzKarl Wilhelm Friedrich SchlegelNovalisKarl Ludwig von HallerPope Pius XPope Pius IXLucas AlamanFrancois de ChateaubriandAntoine de RivarolKlemens von MetternichLeopold von RankeNikolay KaramzinJohn A. MacdonaldSamuel Taylor ColeridgeJuan Donoso CortesJaime BalmesFriedrich Julius StahlAleksey KhomyakovIvan KireyevskyJohn C. CalhounPyotr StolypinMiguel MiramonBenjamin DisraeliOtto von BismarckErnst Ludwig von GerlachFriedrich Carl von SavignyFrederick William IV of PrussiaHippolyte TaineFrancisco Rolao PretoAlexis de TocquevilleOrestes BrownsonLouis VeuillotMarcel LefebvreIvan AksakovFrederic le PlayJoseph Alexander von HubnerFrancois-Rene de La Tour du PinTirso de Olazabal y LardizabalJuan Vazquez de MellaRamon Nocedal RomeaFelix Sarda y SalvanyHeinrich LeoKonstantin LeontievNikolay DanilevskyMikhail KatkovMaurice BarresRobert FrostMarcelino Menendez y PelayoWilliam Hurrell MallockJohn Henry NewmanGuillaume Groen van PrinstererAntoine Blanc de Saint-BonnetAlexander III of RussiaKonstantin PobedonostsevJohn of KronstadtLev TikhomirovVladimir PurishkevichGeorge SantayanaGertrude HimmelfarbOthmar SpannCharles MaurrasJacques BainvilleLeon DaudetIvan IlyinEdgar Julius JungOswald SpenglerAnthony LudoviciArthur Moeller van den BruckJules Barbey dAurevillyLeon BloyFyodor DostoyevskyErnst JungerWinston ChurchillCarl Friedrich GoerdelerHenri MassisRobert A. TaftEnoch PowellWilliam F. Buckley Jr.Ronald ReaganSamuel P. HuntingtonMargaret ThatcherCarl SchmittRamiro de MaeztuEugenio Vegas LatapieJose Calvo SoteloT. E. HulmeT. S. EliotPope Benedict XVIVictor Pradera LarumbeSalvador AbascalEric VoegelinErik von Kuehnelt-LeddihnMichael OakeshottAntonin ScaliaG. K. ChestertonHilaire BellocRobert BorkC. S. LewisFrancisco Elias de Tejada y SpinolaRichard M. WeaverLeo StraussRobert P. GeorgeTony AbbottJohn HowardPeter ViereckRussell KirkThomas MolnarChristopher DawsonEugeni dOrsAlvaro dOrsPlinio Correa de OliveiraNarendra ModiNicolas Gomez DavilaAleksandr SolzhenitsynRobert NisbetRoger ScrutonOrganizationsInternational Democrat Union (IDU)Democrat Union of Africa (DUA)Asia Pacific Democrat Union (APDU)Caribbean Democrat Union (CDU)Union of Latin American Parties (UPLA)European Peoples Party|EPPAlliance of Conservativesand Reformists in Europe (ACRE)List of conservative partiesReligious conservatismChristian rightChristian fundamentalismJewish rightConservative IslamHindutvaState ShintoTraditionalist CatholicNational variantsAustraliaCanadaChina (PRC)ColombiaGermanySouth KoreaSerbiaTurkeyUnited KingdomUnited StatesRelated topicsAgrarianismAristocracyCapitalismCarlismCenter-rightCorporatismConservative RevolutionCounter-revolutionaryFascismLibertarian RepublicanMonarchismNeoliberalismNew RightRadical centrismRadical right (Europe)ReactionaryReaganismRight-wing politicsSmall governmentSocial hierarchyThatcherismToryismConservatism portalPolitics portalvteAs a young man, Barres carried his Romantic and individualist theory of the Ego into politics as an ardent partisan of General Boulanger, locating himself in the more populist side of the heterogenous Boulangist coalition. He directed a Boulangist paper at Nancy, and was elected deputy in 1889, at the age of 27, under a platform of Nationalism, Protectionism, and Socialism, retaining his seat in the legislature until 1893, when he was defeated under the etiquette of National Republican and Socialist (Republicain nationaliste et socialiste). From 1889, Barres activism overshadowed his literary activities, although he tried to maintain both.He shifted however to the right-wing during the Dreyfus Affair, becoming a leading mouthpiece, alongside Charles Maurras, of the Anti-Dreyfusard side. The Socialist leader Leon Blum tried to convince him to join the Dreyfusards, but Barres refused and wrote several antisemitic pamphlets. He wrote, That Dreyfus is guilty, I deduce not from the facts themselves, but from his race. Barres anti-Jewishness found its roots both in the scientific racial contemporary theories and on Biblical exegesis.He founded the short-lived review La Cocarde (The Cockade) in 1894 (September 1894 – March 1895) to defend his ideas, attempting to bridge the gap between the far-left and the far-right. The Cocarde, nationalist, anti-parliamentarist and anti-foreign, included a diverse collection of contributors from a wide variety of backgrounds (monarchists, socialists, anarchists, Jews, Protestants), including Frederic Amouretti, Charles Maurras, Rene Boylesve and Fernand Pelloutier.He was again beaten during the 1896 elections in Neuilly, as a candidate of the Socialist leader Jean Jaures, and then again in 1897 as a nationalist antisemitic candidate, having broken with the left-wing during the Dreyfus Affair.Barres then assumed the leadership of the Ligue de la Patrie francaise (League of the French Fatherland), before taking membership in the Ligue des Patriotes (Patriot League) of Paul Deroulede. In 1914, he became the leader of the Patriot League.Close to the nationalist writer Charles Maurras, founder of the monarchist Action francaise movement, Barres refused however to endorse monarchist ideas, although he demonstrated sympathy throughout his life for the Action francaise. Most of the later monarchist theorists (Jacques Bainville, Henri Vaugeois, Leon Daudet, Henri Massis, Jacques Maritain, Georges Bernanos, Thierry Maulnier…) have recognised their debt toward Barres, who also inspired several generations of writers (among which Montherlant, Malraux, Mauriac and Aragon).Barres was elected deputy of the Seine in 1906, and retained his seat until his death. He sieged at that time among the Entente republicaine democratique conservative party. In 1908, he opposed in Parliament his friend and political opponent Jean Jaures, refusing the Socialist leaders will to Pantheonize the writer Emile Zola. Despite his political views, he was one of the first to show his respect to Jaures remains after his assassination on the eve of World War I.During World War I, Barres was one of the proponents of the Union sacree, which earned him the nickname nightingale of bloodshed (rossignol des carnages). The Canard enchaine satirical newspaper called him the chief of the brainwashers tribe (chef de la tribu des bourreurs de crane). His personal notes showed however that he himself did not always believe in his purported war optimism, being at times close to defeatism. During the war Barres also partly came back on the mistakes of his youth, by paying tribute to French Jews in Les familles spirituelles de la France, where he placed them as one of the four elements of the national genius, alongside Traditionalists, Protestants and Socialists – thus opposing himself to Maurras who saw in them the four confederate states of Anti-France.After World War I, Barres was involved with irredentist forces in Luxembourg, and sought to increase French influence in the Rhineland. On 24 June 1920, the National Assembly adopted his draft aiming to establish a national day in remembrance of Joan of Arc.NationalismBarres is considered, alongside Charles Maurras, as one of the main thinkers of ethnic nationalism at the turn of the century in France, associated with Revanchism — the desire to reconquer the Alsace-Lorraine, annexed by the newly created German Empire at the end of the 1871 Franco-Prussian War (Barres was aged 8 at that time). In fact, he himself popularised the word nationalism in French.This has been noted by Zeev Sternhell, Michel Winock (who titled the first part of his book, Le Siecle des intellectuels, Les Annees Barres (The Barres Years), followed by Les Annees Andre Gide and Les Annees Jean-Paul Sartre), Pierre-Andre Taguieff,[11] etc. He shared as common points with Paul Bourget his disdain for utilitarianism and liberalism.Opposed to Jean-Jacques Rousseaus theory of social contract, Barres considered the Nation (which he used to replace the People) as already historically founded: it did not need a general will to establish itself, thus also contrasting with Ernest Renans definition of the Nation.[12] Much closer to Herder and Fichte than to Renan in his definition of the Nation, Barres opposed French centralism (as did Maurras), as he considered the Nation to be a multiplicity of local allegiances, first to the family, the village, the region, and ultimately to the nation-state.[12] Influenced by Edmund Burke, Frederic Le Play and Hippolyte Taine, he developed an organicist conception of the Nation which contrasted with the universalism of the 1789 Declaration of the Rights of Man and of the Citizen.[12] According to Barres, the People is not founded by an act of autonomy, but find its origins in the earth (le sol), history (institutions, life and material conditions) and traditions and inheritance (the dead).[12] His early individualism was quickly superated by an organicist theory of the social link, in which the individual is nothing, society is everything[13]).Barres feared miscegenation of modern times, represented by Paris, claiming against Michelet that it jeopardised the unity of the Nation.[14] The Nation was to be balanced between various local nationalities (he spoke of the Lorraine nationality as much as of the French nationality[12]) through decentralisation and the call for a leader, giving a Bonapartist aspect to his thought which explained his attraction for the General Boulanger and his opposition to liberal democracy.[12] He pleaded for a direct democracy and personalisation of power, as well as for the implementation of popular referendums as done in Switzerland.[12] In this nationalist frame, anti-Semitism was to be the cohesive factor for a right-wing mass movement.[12]Dada and BarresThe Dadaists organised in spring 1921 the trial of Barres, charged with an attack on the security of the mind (attentat a la surete de lesprit) and sentenced him to 20 years of forced labour. This fictitious trial also marked the dissolution of Dada – its founders, among whom was Tristan Tzara, refusing any form of justice even if organised by Dada.DeathBarres died in Neuilly-sur-Seine on 4 December 1923.


Wikipedia Source: Maurice Barr?s

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