In “La Grande Librairie”, Laure Calamy reads an extract from Virginie Despentes

In “La Grande Librairie”, Laure Calamy reads an extract from Virginie Despentes
Screenshot France 5

Screenshot France 5

Laure Calamy reads an extract from “Cher Connard” by Virginie Despentes, in “La Grande Librairie” presented by Augustin Trapenard, Wednesday September 7 on France 5

BOOK – This is an appointment that reading fans have been looking forward to. Augustin Trapenardnew face of The Great Bookstore, inaugurated this season on France 5 this Wednesday, September 8. For the occasion, the host had invited Virginie Despentesauthor of the star novel of this season Dear assholebut also Laurent Gaudé, Lola Lafon and Blandine Rinkel.

And it is for a nod to the premiere that the actress Laura Calamy invited herself on the set of France 5, lending herself to the game of a passionate reading of an extract from Dear asshole. The passage won over many viewers to see the reactions on social networks, which evoke for many ” the talent » of the actress popularized by her role in Ten percent. She then got the Cesar for Best Actress for Antoinette in the Cevennes in 2021.

Laure Calamy can make Hugo with a poorly translated Toshiba pressure cooker manual “, summarizes in particular a user.

Epistolary novel on addiction, feminism, the #MeToo movement, social networks, against a backdrop of confinement, sales of Cher Connard by Virginie Despentes reached some 65,000 copies.

And this reading of Laure Calamy on France 5 could well have won over some new readers who were reluctant to get started. ” I have never read Despentes, I hesitate a lot before Dear assholebut it is perhaps this extract that could convince me “, reacts a user.

This number of The Great Bookstore marked Augustin Trapenard’s first, after eight years at the helm of Boomerang on France Inter. It brought together this Wednesday, September 7, 448,000 viewers, in the nails of previous seasons of the literary program created by François Busnel.

See also on The HuffPost: Clara Luciani reads Verlaine and his poem Colloque sentimental

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