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  1. Sarah Bernhardt (París, 23 de octubre de 1844-Ib., 26 de marzo de 1923) fue una actriz de teatro y cine francesa, una de las más famosas y aclamadas a finales del siglo XIX y principios del XX, incluyendo La dama de las camelias de Alejandro Dumas, hijo; Ruy Blas de Victor Hugo, Fédora y La Tosca de Victorien Sardou, y L'Aiglon de Edmond Rostand.

    • Rosine Bernardt, Henriette-Marie-Sarah Bernardt y Sara Marie Henriette Bernhardt
    • 26 de marzo de 1923, París (Francia) o XVII Distrito de París (Francia)
  2. Sarah Bernhardt (French: [saʁa bɛʁnɑʁt]; born Henriette-Rosine Bernard; 22 or 23 October 1844 – 26 March 1923) was a French stage actress who starred in some of the most popular French plays of the late 19th and early 20th centuries, including La Dame Aux Camelias by Alexandre Dumas fils; Ruy Blas by Victor Hugo, Fédora and La Tosca by Victorien Sardou, and L'Aiglon by Edmond Rostand.

  3. Sarah Bernhardt en el papel de la Reina en Ruy Blas, de Victor Hugo. Mientras, Sarah Bernhardt montó su propia compañía en 1880, con la que hizo la primera de sus muchas giras por los Estados Unidos de América en 1881 y ganó cientos de miles de francos. Fue durante este viaje cuando se casó con el actor de origen griego Jacques Damala.

  4. Sarah Bernhardt, the greatest French actress of the later 19th century and one of the best-known figures in the history of the stage. Bernhardt was the illegitimate daughter of Julie Bernard, a Dutch courtesan who had established herself in Paris (the identity of her father is uncertain).

  5. Sarah Bernhardt Henriette Rosine Bernard Actriz francesa Nació el 22 de octubre de 1845 en París. Hija de una cortesana francesa y de un belga que muy pronto se desentendió de la familia. La mayor parte de su infancia transcurrió en un convento hasta que a los 15 años ingresó en el Conservatorio de arte escénico en París.

  6. 05/07/2019 · Sarah Bernhardt dormía en un ataúd que llevaba con ella a todas partes. Alternaba temporadas en París con giras por lugares tan lejanos como Rusia, América y Australia.

    • Early Life
    • First Stage Performances
    • Career Highlights and The Rise of Motion Pictures
    • Later Life and Death
    • Legacy
    • Sarah Bernhardt Fast Facts
    • Sources and Further Reading

    Sarah Bernhardt was born Henriette-Rosine Bernard on October 22, 1844 in Paris. She was the daughter of Julie Bernard, a Dutch courtesan who catered to a wealthy clientele. Her father has never been identified. At age seven, she was sent to a boarding school where she performed on stage for the first time, playing the role of the Queen of the Fairies in Clothilde. Around the same time, Bernhardt's mother started dating the Duke de Morny, the half-brother of Napoleon III. Affluent and highly influential in Paris society, he would play a key role in the development of Bernhardt's acting career. Although Bernhardt was more interested in becoming a nun than an actress, her family decided she should give acting a try. Together with their friend, playwright Alexandre Dumas, they brought Bernhardt to the Comédie-Française, France’s national theater company, for her first theater performance. Moved to tears by the play, Bernhardt was comforted by Dumas, who called her “my little star." The...

    In 1860, with the help of Morny’s influence, Bernhardt was given the chance to audition at the prestigious Paris Conservatory. Coached by Dumas, she recited the fable of The Two Pigeonsby La Fontaine and managed to persuade the school’s jury. On August 31, 1862, after two years of acting studies at the conservatory, Bernhardt made her debut in Racine’s Iphigénie at the Comédie-Francaise. Playing the title role, she suffered from stage fright and rushed through her lines. Despite the nervous debut, she continued to perform and played Henrietta in Moliére’s Les Femmes Savantes and the title role in Scribe’s Valérie. She didn’t manage to impress the critics and after a slapping incident with another actress, Bernhardt was asked to leave the theater. In 1864, after a brief affair with a Belgian prince, Bernhardt gave birth to her only child, Maurice. In order to support herself and her son, she accepted minor roles at the melodrama theater Port-Saint-Martin and was eventually hired by t...

    In 1868, Bernhardt had her breakthrough performance as Anna Damby in Dumas’ Kean. She received a standing ovation and was instantly given a salary raise. Her next successful performance was in François Coppée’s Le Passant, in which she played the part of the troubadour boy—the first of her many male roles. During the subsequent decades, Bernhardt’s career flourished. Upon returning to the Comédie-Française in 1872, she starred in some of the most demanding roles of the time, including lead parts in Voltaire´s Zaire and Racine’s Phédre, as well as Junie in Britannicus, also by Racine. In 1880, Bernhardt accepted an offer to tour the United States, which would be the first of many international stage tours of her career. After two years of touring, Bernhardt returned to Paris and purchased the Théâtre de la Renaissance, where she operated as artistic director and lead actress until 1899. At the turn of the century, Bernhardt became one of the first actresses to star in motion pictures...

    In 1899, Bernhardt signed a lease with the city of Paris to renovate and manage the Théâtre des Nations. She renamed it Théâtre Sarah Bernhardt and opened the theater with a revival of La Tosca, followed by her other major successes: Phédre, Theodora, La Dame aux Camélias, and Gismonda. Throughout the early 1900s, Bernhardt made a number of farewell tours around the globe, including Canada, Brazil, Russia, and Ireland. In 1915, years after a knee accident, Bernhardt suffered from an infection related to the injury and her leg was ultimately amputated. Refusing an artificial leg, Bernhardt continued to act on stage, with scenes being specifically arranged to suit her needs. In 1921, Bernhardt made her final tour around France. The following year, on the night of the dress rehearsal for the play Un Sujet de Roman, Bernhardt collapsed and went into a coma. She spent months recovering and her health slowly improved, but on March 21, 1923, while suffering from kidney failure, Bernhardt c...

    Théâtre Sarah Bernhardt was managed by her son Maurice until his death in 1928. It was later renamed Théâtre de la Ville. In 1960, Bernhardt was given a star on the Hollywood Walk of Fame. Bernhardt's vibrant and dramatic performances in so many iconic roles captivated audiences and critics all over the world. Her successful transition from stage to screen further established Bernhardt as one of the most celebrated actresses in theater and film history.

    Full Name: Henriette-Rosine Bernard
    Known As: Sarah Bernhardt
    Occupation: Actress
    Born: October 22, 1844 in Paris, France
    Verneuil, Louis. The Fabulous Life of Sarah Bernhardt. London, Harper & brothers; Fourth Edition, 1942.
    Gold, Arthur and Fizdale, Robert. Divine Sarah: A Life of Sarah Bernhardt. Knopf; First edition, 1991.
    Skinner, Cornelia Otis. Madame Sarah. Houghton-Mifflin, 1967.
    Tierchant, Hélène. Madame Quand même. Editions Télémaque, 2009.
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