Brasserie Lipp

Lipp is a brasserie located at 151 Boulevard Saint-Germain in the 6th arrondissement of Paris. It sponsors an annual literary prize, the Prix Cazes, named for a previous owner.

Lipp
Brasserie Lipp
Frontage
Brasserie Lipp is located in Paris
Brasserie Lipp
Location in Paris
Restaurant information
Established27 October 1880
Current owner(s)Groupe Bertrand
Street address151, Boulevard Saint-Germain
CityParis
CountryFrance
Coordinates48°51′15″N 2°19′57″E / 48.854122°N 2.332628°ECoordinates: 48°51′15″N 2°19′57″E / 48.854122°N 2.332628°E
Websitewww.groupe-bertrand.com/lipp.php

History

On 27 October 1880, Léonard Lipp and his wife Pétronille opened the brasserie on the Boulevard Saint-Germain. Their speciality was a cervelat rémoulade starter, then choucroute garnie, served with the finest beers. The brasserie's atmosphere and its modest prices made it a great success. Anti-German sentiment during the First World War led to a change of name to Brasserie des Bords for several years. Of Alsatian origin, Lipp left Alsace when it became part of Germany.

In July 1920, the bougnat (Paris immigrant) Marcellin Cazes redesigned the brasserie, which had become frequented by poets such as Paul Verlaine and Guillaume Apollinaire. He decorated it with tiled murales by Léon Fargues, with painted ceilings by Charly Garrey, and purple moleskin seating. In 1955, Cazes passed the baton to his son Roger.

On 29 October 1965, Mehdi Ben Barka, a Moroccan anti-monarchy politician opposed to King Hassan II, was abducted by the Morocco Secret Service in front of the brasserie, probably with the help of the French. The Ben Barka Affair became a political scandal which fundamentally changed France–Morocco relations.

Since 1990, the brasserie has been progressively developed by the Bertrand family of Auvergne, owners of the Angelina tea house, of fast food chain Bert's and of the Sir Winston pub chain.[1]

Prix Cazes

In 1935, then innkeeper Marcellin Cazes established the Prix Cazes, a literary prize awarded each year to an author who has won no other literary prize. Up to the present day the prize is advertised by the Lipp.

Recipients

  1. Jean-Louis Curtis, Les Jeunes Hommes
  2. Olivier Séchan, Les Chemins de nulle part
  3. Jean Prugnot, Béton armé
  1. André Favier, Confession sans grandeur
  2. Pierre Humbourg, Le Bar de minuit passé
  • 1949: François Raynal, Marie des solitudes, Borée
  • 1950: Marcel Schneider, Le Chasseur vert,
  • 1951: Bertrand Defos, Le Compagnon de route
  • 1952: Henry Muller, Six Pas en arrière, La Table ronde
  • 1953: Ladislas Dormandi, Pas si fou, Clouzot
  • 1954: Hélène Bessette, Lily pleure
  • 1955: Albert Vidalie, Les Bijoutiers du clair de lune, Denoël
  • 1956: Georges Bayle, Le Pompiste et le Chauffeur
  • 1957: Yves Grosrichard, La Compagne de l'homme
  • 1958: André Guilbert, Deux Doigts de terre
  • 1959: Jacques Peuchmaurd, Le Plein Été
  • 1960: Monique Lange, Les Platanes, Gallimard
  • 1961:
  1. Solange Fasquelle, Le Congrès d'Aix
  2. Henry Dory, La Nuit de la Passion
  • 1962: Ghislain de Diesbach, Un joli train de vie, Éditions R. Julliard, Paris, 1962
  • 1963: Francis Huré, Le Consulat du Pacifique
  • 1964: Luc Bérimont, Le Bois Cattiau
  • 1965: René Sussan, Histoire de Farezi, Denoël
  • 1966: Georges Elgozy, Le Paradoxe des technocrates,Denoël
  • 1967: Marie-Claude Sandrin, La Forteresse de boue, Buchet-Chastel
  • 1968: Walter Lewino, L'Éclat et la Blancheur, Albin Michel
  • 1969: Jacques Baron, L'An I du surréalisme, Denoël
  • 1970: Michel de Grèce, Ma sœur l'Histoire ne vois-tu rien venir ?
  • 1971: José Luis de Vilallonga, Fiesta
  • 1972: Suzanne Prou, Méchamment les oiseaux, Calmann-Lévy.
  • 1973: Claude Menuet, Une enfance ordinaire
  • 1974: François de Closets, Le Bonheur en plus,Denoël
  • 1975: Jean-Marie Fonteneau, Phénix, Grasset
  • 1976: Jean Chalon, Portrait d'une séductrice, Stock
  • 1977: Éric Ollivier, Panne sèche, Denoël
  • 1978: Jacques d'Arribehaude, Adieu Néri
  • 1979: François Cavanna, Les Ritals, Belfond
  • 1980: Guy Lagorce, Les Héroïques, Julliard
  • 1981: Olivier Todd, Le Fils rebelle, Grasset
  • 1982: Jean Blot, Gris du Ciel, Gallimard
  • 1983: Edgar Faure, Avoir toujours raison... c'est un grand tort, Plon
  • 1984: Dominique Desanti, Les Clés d'Elsa, Ramsay
  • 1985: Jean-Paul Aron, Les Modernes, Gallimard
  • 1986: Xavier de la Fournière, Louise Michel, Perrin
  • 1987: Joël Schmidt, Lutèce, Perrin
  • 1988: Ya Ding, Le Sorgho rouge, Retz
  • 1989: Jean Hamburger, Monsieur Littré, Flammarion
  • 1990: Jean-Jacques Lafaye, L'Avenir de la nostalgie, une vie de Stefan Zweig, Le Félin
  • 1991: Pierre Sipriot, Montherlant sans masque, Rober Laffont
  • 1992: Élisabeth Gille, Le Mirador, Presses de la Renaissance.
  • 1993: Jean Prasteau, Les Grandes Heures du faubourg St-Germain, Perrin
  • 1994: Michel Melot, L'Écriture de Samos, Albin Michel
  • 1995: Jean Marin, Petit Bois pour un grand feu, Fayard,
  • 1996: Gilles Lapouge, L'Incendie de Copenhague, Albin Michel
  • 1997: Jean-Paul Enthoven, Les Enfants de Saturne, Grasset
  • 1998: Clémence de Biéville, Le Meilleur des Mariages, Denoël
  • 1999: Michel Chaillou, La France fugitive, Fayard
  • 2000: Shan Sa, Les quatre vies du Saule, Grasset.
  • 2001: Marcel Jullian, Mémoire buissonière, Albin Michel.
  • 2002: Gérard de Cortanze, Une chambre à Turin, Le Rocher
  • 2003: Jean-Claude Lamy, Mac Orlan, l'aventurier immobile, Albin Michel
  • 2004: Béatrice Commengé, Et il ne pleut jamais, naturellement, Gallimard
  • 2004: Georges Suffert, Le Pape et l'Empereur, de Falloi
  • 2005: Françoise Hamel, Fille de France, Plon
  • 2006: Emmanuelle Loyer, Paris à New York : Intellectuels et artistes français en exil (1940-1947), Grasset
  • 2007: Richard Millet, Dévorations, Gallimard
  • 2008: Claude Delay, Giacometti Alberto et Diego, Fayard
  • 2009: Françoise Wagener, Je suis née inconsolable : Louise de Vilmorin (1902-1969), Albin Michel
  • 2010: Christian Giudicelli, Square de la Couronne, Gallimard
  • 2011: Patricia Reznikov, La nuit n'éclaire pas tout, Albin Michel
  • 2012: Nicolas d'Estienne d'Orves, Les Fidélités successives, Albin Michel.[2]
  • 2013: Diane de Margerie, for Éclats d'insomnie, Grasset
  • 2014: Robert Sabatier, for Je vous quitte en vous embrassant bien fort, Albin Michel
  • 2015: Gabriel Matzneff, for La Lettre au capitaine Brunner, La Table Ronde
  • 2016: Dominique Paravel, for Giratoire, Serge Safran.[3]

In culture

The writer Pierre Bourgeade (1927–2009) wrote several pieces with the brasserie as the setting:

  • Bourgeade, Pierre (January 1997). "La Perleuse". Cybersex et autres nouvelles. Paris: Blanche. pp. 93–94. ISBN 2-911621-09-3.
  • "Histoire de Chimène" [History of Jimena Díaz]. Senso (in French) (13). illustrated by Christine Lesueur. March–April 2004. pp. I–VIII. ISSN 1630-6775.CS1 maint: others (link)
  • "Chimène chez Lipp (extract from Éloge des fétichistes ), Tristram, 2009)". Les Lettres françaises. New Series (58): XVI. April 2009. (Supplement in L'Humanité, 4 April 2009. ISSN 0242-6870)
  • Diwo, Jean (1981). Chez Lipp. Denoël., a history of the brasserie.
  • In Woody Allen's movie Midnight in Paris, Owen Wilson's character Gil mentions Brasserie Lipp in a passing remark.
  • Featured prominently in Ernest Hemingway's 1964 memoir A Moveable Feast

References

  1. ^ Béglé, Jérôme (15 January 2010). "Il était une fois... Lipp, le temple de la tradition" [Once upon a time... Lipp, the temple of tradition]. Le Figaro (in French).
  2. ^ "Le prix Cazes décerné à Nicolas d'Estienne d'Orves" [The Prix Cazes awarded to Nicolas d'Estienne d'Orves]. Livreshebdo.fr (in French). 12 November 2012. Archived from the original on 1 July 2013.
  3. ^ Isabelle Léouffre, « 81e Prix Cazes chez Lipp: un road trip à la française », Paris Match, 15 April 2016

External links

Bernard Comment

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Bougnat

A bougnat ([bu.ɲa]) was a person who moved from rural France to Paris, originally from the Massif Central and more specifically from Aubrac, Viadène, the Monts du Cantal, the Planèze of Saint-Flour and the Lot valley. After taking up the job of water-carrier (for the public baths) in the 19th century, they turned to trading in firewood and coal delivery, drinks (wine, spirits, lemonade), hostelry and sometimes had a sideline in scrap. This change of occupation went on during the Second French Empire, as Paris developed its water supply network.

Brasserie

In France and the Francophone world, a brasserie (French pronunciation: ​[bʁas.ʁi]) is a type of French restaurant with a relaxed setting, which serves single dishes and other meals. The word brasserie is also French for "brewery" and, by extension, "the brewing business". A brasserie can be expected to have professional service, printed menus, and, traditionally, white linen—unlike a bistro which may have none of these. Typically, a brasserie is open every day of the week and serves the same menu all day. A classic brasserie dish is steak frites.

Dominique Paravel

Dominique Paravel (born 1955) is a French writer.

Georges Figon

Georges-Auguste Figon (21 October 1926 – 17 January 1966) was a French chemist who was a freelance barbouze (secret agent). He arranged the meeting with Mehdi Ben Barka in the Brasserie Lipp in Paris. He later told L'Express that he knew who killed Barka and accused General Oufkir, whom Figon had seen torturing Barka.On 17 January 1966, before the second trial, Figon was found shot dead in his Paris apartment on Rue des Renaudes. Official records ruled death by suicide. In The Great Heroin Coup by Henrik Kruger, the author claims that Christian David shot and killed Figon.

Ghislain de Diesbach

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History of Paris

The oldest traces of human occupation in Paris, discovered in 2008 near the Rue Henri-Farman in the 15th arrondissement, are human bones and evidence of an encampment of hunter-gatherers dating from about 8000 BC, during the Mesolithic period.

Between 250 and 225 BC, the Parisii, a sub-tribe of the Celtic Senones, settled at Nanterre on the banks of the Seine, built bridges and a fort, minted coins, and began to trade with other river settlements in Europe.In 52 BC, a Roman army led by Titus Labienus defeated the Parisii and established a Gallo-Roman garrison town called Lutetia. The town was Christianised in the 3rd century AD, and after the collapse of the Roman Empire, it was occupied by Clovis I, the King of the Franks, who made it his capital in 508.

During the Middle Ages, Paris was the largest city in Europe, an important religious and commercial centre, and the birthplace of the Gothic style of architecture. The University of Paris on the Left Bank, organised in the mid-13th century, was one of the first in Europe. It suffered from the Bubonic Plague in the 14th century and the Hundred Years War in the 15th century, with recurrence of the plague. Between 1418 and 1436, the city was occupied by the Burgundians and English soldiers. In the 16th century, Paris became the book-publishing capital of Europe, though it was shaken by the French Wars of Religion between Catholics and Protestants. In the 18th century, Paris was the centre of the intellectual ferment known as the Enlightenment, and the main stage of the French Revolution from 1789, which is remembered every year on the 14th of July with a military parade.

In the 19th century, Napoleon I embellished the city with monuments to military glory. It became the European capital of fashion and the scene of two more revolutions (in 1830 and 1848). Under Napoleon III and his Prefect of the Seine, Georges-Eugène Haussmann, the centre of Paris was rebuilt between 1852 and 1870 with wide new avenues, squares and new parks, and the city was expanded to its present limits in 1860. In the latter part of the century, millions of tourists came to see the Paris International Expositions and the new Eiffel Tower.

In the 20th century, Paris suffered bombardment in World War I and German occupation from 1940 until 1944 in World War II. Between the two wars, Paris was the capital of modern art and a magnet for intellectuals, writers and artists from around the world. The population reached its historic high of 2.1 million in 1921, but declined for the rest of the century. New museums (The Centre Pompidou, Musée Marmottan Monet and Museé d'Orsay) were opened, and the Louvre given its glass pyramid.

In the 21st century, Paris added new museums and a new concert hall, but in 2005 it also experienced violent unrest in the housing projects in the surrounding banlieues (suburbs), inhabited largely by first and second generation immigrants from France's former colonies in the Maghreb and Sub-Saharan Africa. In 2015, the city and the nation were shocked by two deadly terrorist attacks carried out by Islamic extremists. The population of the city declined steadily from 1921 until 2004, due to a decrease in family size and an exodus of the middle class to the suburbs; but it is increasing slowly once again, as young people and immigrants move into the city.

History of Paris (1946–2000)

At the end of the Second World War, most Parisians were living in misery. Industry was ruined, housing was in short supply, and food was rationed. The population of Paris did not return to its 1936 level until 1946, and grew to 2,850,000 by 1954, including 135,000 immigrants, mostly from Algeria, Morocco, Italy and Spain. The exodus of middle-class Parisians to the suburbs continued. The population of the city declined during the 1960s and 1970s (2,753,000 in 1962, 2.3 million in 1972) before finally stabilizing in the 1980s (2,168,000 in 1982, 2,152,000 in 1992).In the 1950s and 1960s, the city underwent a massive reconstruction, with the addition of new highways, skyscrapers, and thousands of new apartment blocks. Beginning in the 1970s, French Presidents took a personal interest leaving a legacy of new museums and buildings: President François Mitterrand had the most ambitious program of any President since Napoleon III. His Grands Travaux included the Arab World Institute (Institut du monde arabe), a new national library called the Bibliothèque François Mitterrand; a new opera house, the Opera Bastille, a new Ministry of Finance, Ministère de l'Économie et des Finances, in Bercy. The Grande Arche in La Défense and the Grand Louvre, with the addition of the glass pyramid by I.M. Pei in the Cour Napoléon.In the post-war era, Paris experienced its largest development since the end of the Belle Époque in 1914. The suburbs began to expand considerably, with the construction of large social estates known as cités and the beginning of La Défense, the business district. A comprehensive express subway network, the Réseau Express Régional (RER), was built to complement the Métro and serve the distant suburbs. A network of roads was developed in the suburbs centered on the Périphérique expressway encircling the city, which was completed in 1973.

In May 1968, a student uprising in Paris led to major changes in the educational system, and the breakup of the University of Paris into separate campuses.

Paris had not had an elected Mayor since the French Revolution. Napoleon Bonaparte and his successors had personally chosen the Prefect to run the city. Under President Valery Giscard d'Estaing, the law was changed on December 31, 1975. The first mayoral election in 1977 was won by Jacques Chirac, the former Prime Minister. Chirac served as Mayor of Paris for eighteen years, until 1995, when he was elected President of the Republic. He was succeeded by another candidate of the right, Jean Tibéri.

Jean Blot

Alexandre Blokh (Russian: Александр Арнольдович Блок), called Jean Blot, (31 March 1923 in Moscow) is a French writer, translator, and senior civil servant of Russian origin.

Lipp

Lipp may refer to:

Deborah Lipp (born 1961), American Wiccan priestess and occult writer

Eliot Lipp (1891–1958), American electronic music artist

Heino Lipp (1922–2006), Estonian decathlete and shot putter

Martin Lipp (1854–1923), Estonian poet

Robert I. Lipp, American businessman

Tom Lipp (1870–1932), American baseball player

Wilma Lipp (1925–2019), Austrian operatic soprano

List of restaurants in Paris

This is a list of notable restaurants in Paris, France. This list also includes notable cafés located in Paris.

Mexico City

Mexico City, or the City of Mexico (Spanish: Ciudad de México, American Spanish: [sjuˈða(ð) ðe ˈmexiko] (listen); abbreviated as CDMX, Nahuatl languages: Āltepētl Mēxihco), is the capital of Mexico and the most populous city in North America. Mexico City is one of the most important cultural and financial centres in the Americas. It is located in the Valley of Mexico (Valle de México), a large valley in the high plateaus in the center of Mexico, at an altitude of 2,240 meters (7,350 ft). The city has 16 boroughs.

The 2009 population for the city proper was approximately 8.84 million people, with a land area of 1,485 square kilometers (573 sq mi). According to the most recent definition agreed upon by the federal and state governments, the population of Greater Mexico City is 21.3 million, which makes it the largest metropolitan area of the Western Hemisphere, the eleventh-largest agglomeration (2017), and the largest Spanish-speaking city in the world.Greater Mexico City has a GDP of $411 billion in 2011, making Greater Mexico City one of the most productive urban areas in the world. The city was responsible for generating 15.8% of Mexico's GDP, and the metropolitan area accounted for about 22% of total national GDP. If it were an independent country, in 2013, Mexico City would be the fifth-largest economy in Latin America, five times as large as Costa Rica and about the same size as Peru.Mexico’s capital is both the oldest capital city in the Americas and one of two founded by Native Americans, the other being Quito, Ecuador. The city was originally built on an island of Lake Texcoco by the Aztecs in 1325 as Tenochtitlan, which was almost completely destroyed in the 1521 siege of Tenochtitlan and subsequently redesigned and rebuilt in accordance with the Spanish urban standards. In 1524, the municipality of Mexico City was established, known as México Tenochtitlán, and as of 1585, it was officially known as Ciudad de México (Mexico City). Mexico City was the political, administrative, and financial center of a major part of the Spanish colonial empire. After independence from Spain was achieved, the federal district was created in 1824.

After years of demanding greater political autonomy, residents were finally given the right to elect both a Head of Government and the representatives of the unicameral Legislative Assembly by election in 1997. Ever since, the left-wing Party of the Democratic Revolution (PRD) has controlled both of them. The city has several progressive policies, such as abortion on request, a limited form of euthanasia, no-fault divorce, and same-sex marriage.

On January 29, 2016, it ceased to be the Federal District (Spanish: Distrito Federal or D.F.), and is now officially known as Ciudad de México (or CDMX), with a greater degree of autonomy. A clause in the Constitution of Mexico, however, prevents it from becoming a state, as it is the seat of power in the country, unless the capital of the country were relocated elsewhere.

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Shan Sa

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Shan Sa is also a painter with exhibitions in Paris, New York, and Shanghai.

Timeline of Paris

The following is a timeline of the history of the city of Paris, France.

Writers in Paris

For centuries Paris has been the home and frequently the subject matter of the most important novelists, poets, and playwrights in French literature, including Moliere, Voltaire, Balzac, Victor Hugo and Zola and Proust. Paris also was home to major expatriate writers from around the world, including Henry James, Ivan Turgenev, Oscar Wilde, Ernest Hemingway, James Joyce, Leopold Senghor, James Baldwin, Richard Wright, and Milan Kundera. Few of the writers of Paris were actually born in Paris; they were attracted to the city first because of its university, then because it was the center of the French publishing industry, home of the major French newspapers and journals, of its important literary salons, and the company of the other writers, poets, and artists.

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