Huguette Bouchardeau
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Huguette Bouchardeau

Huguette Bouchardeau
Mme Bouchardeau, 1985 (cropped).jpg
Bouchardeau in 1985
National Secretary of the Unified Socialist Party

1979-1981
Michel Mousel
Jacques Salvator
Minister of the Environment and Way of Life

22 March 1983 - 17 July 1984
PresidentFrançois Mitterrand
Laurent Fabius
Alain Bombard
Jacques Douffiages
Personal details
Born (1935-06-01) 1 June 1935 (age 86)
Saint-Étienne, Loire, France
Political partyUnified Socialist Party

Huguette Bouchardeau (born 1 June 1935)[1] is a French socialist politician, as well as a publisher (founder of HB Éditions),[2] essayist, and biographer.[3]

Political career

Bouchardeau was a candidate of the Unified Socialist Party (PSU) in the 1981 presidential election,[4] receiving 1.1% of the vote,[5] and National Secretary of the Party[6] between 1979 and 1981. Bouchardeau also served as Minister of the Environment and Way of Life in the French Socialist Party-led cabinets of Pierre Mauroy (1981-1984) and Laurent Fabius (1984-1986).[7]

Selected works

  • La famille Renoir, 2004
  • La grande verrière, 1991
  • Le déjeuner, 1998
  • Le ministère du possible, 1986
  • Les roches rouges: Portrait d'un père, 1997
  • Leur père notre père, 1996
  • Mes nuits avec Descartes, 2002
  • Nathalie Sarraute, 2003
  • Pas d'histoire, les femmes, 1977
  • Rose Noël, 1992
  • Simone Weil, 1995
  • Tout le possible, 1981
  • Une institurion : La philo. dans l'enseignement du 2ème degré en France 1900-1972, 1975
  • Un coin dans leur monde,1980

References

  1. ^ Profile of Huguette Bouchardeau
  2. ^ "HB Editions en danger". Le Monde diplomatique. 10 May 2007. Retrieved 2010.
  3. ^ "Mothers in fiction, mothers in fact". The Harvard Gazette. 26 February 2009. Archived from the original on 23 August 2011. Retrieved 2010.
  4. ^ "Giscar Mitterrand lead voting". Modesto Bee. 27 April 1981. Retrieved 2010.
  5. ^ "French Presidential election results - 1981". Retrieved 2010.
  6. ^ "Huguette à livres ouverts" (in French). L'Express. 20 January 2000. Retrieved 2010.
  7. ^ "The East Village of Paris". The New York Times. 4 October 1997. Retrieved 2010.

  This article uses material from the Wikipedia page available here. It is released under the Creative Commons Attribution-Share-Alike License 3.0.

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