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Bérézina - Volume 2 - The Ashes

Ivan Gil (drawings_by)


After the devastating fire that destroyed Moscow and drove out Napoleon's troops, what can the French general possibly do next? He had originally planned to continue all the way to Asia. For a man wrapped up in his dreams of greatness, it is quite simply out of the question to go back to France at this point. But winter's on its way, and each attempt to more forward results in death by the thousands.

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Résumé

After the devastating fire that destroyed Moscow and drove out Napoleon's troops, what can the French general possibly do next? He had originally planned to continue all the way to Asia. For a man wrapped up in his dreams of greatness, it is quite simply out of the question to go back to France at this point. But winter's on its way, and each attempt to more forward results in death by the thousands.

Biographie de Richaud

This is not the first time that the name Frédéric Richaud, a novelist and essay writer born in 1966 in the Vaucluse (France), has appeared on the cover of a comic book. He was the co-writer of the series "Le Maître de peinture" with Makyo (Glénat, illustrated by Michel Faure). He also adapted his own novel, "La Ménagerie de Versailles" under the title "Le Peuple des endormis" for Dupuis, illustrated by Didier Tronchet, and published "La Prison" (Glénat), with illustrations by Sicomoro. More recently he collaborated with artist Ivan Gil on the adaptation of "The Battle" (Dupuis 2012, Europe Comics 2015). Following the success of this three-part series, Gil and Richaud then decided to produce a graphic novel account of Napoleon's disasterous Russian campaign in "Berezina" (Dupuis 2016, Europe Comics 2017). Alongside these forays into the world of speech bubbles, Frédéric Richaud pursued a successful career as a literary man, which he began in the late '90s. He published several biographies devoted to the writers Luc Dietrich, René Daumal, and Boris Vian, and regularly worked with many magazines (Le Figaro, Le Nouvel Observateur, L'Echo des Savanes). Richaud also made his mark with a number of works of fiction, including "Monsieur le jardinier," "La Passe au diable," and "Jean-Jacques," all published by Grasset and translated all over the world.

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