A Zola Dictionary; the Characters of the Rougon-Macquart Novels of Emile Zola; eBook

This eBook from the Gutenberg Project consists of approximately 346 pages of information about A Zola Dictionary; the Characters of the Rougon-Macquart Novels of Emile Zola;.

THIBAUDIER (LOUISE), daughter of M. Thibaudier, a banker at Caen.  She was a slight, delicate girl, with an attractive manner, and Lazare Chanteau fell in love with her, though he was at the time engaged to Pauline Quenu.  Pauline having magnanimously released him, they were married.  Lazare’s morbid mania having become more acute, and Louise being herself in poor health, their relations became strained, and the marriage was not a happy one.  They had a son who was named Paul.  La Joie de Vivre.

Louise died young.  Le Docteur Pascal.

THOMAS, keeper of an eating-house at Montmartre.  L’Assommoir.

THOMAS (ANSELME), a journeyman saddler at Plassans.  He married Justine Megot, tempted by the annuity of twelve hundred francs which she received from Saccard.  He disliked her child, the little Charles Rougon, who was degenerate and weak-minded.  Le Docteur Pascal.

THOMAS (MADAME ANSELME), wife of the preceding.  See Justine Megot.  Le
Docteur Pascal.

TISON, keeper of a dram-shop at Montsou.  Germinal.

TISSOT (MADAME), a friend of Madame Deberle.  Une Page d’Amour.

TITREVILLE (MADAME) carried on the business of an artificial-flower maker, of which Madame Lerat was forewoman, and where Nana Coupeau was a pupil.  She was a tall woman who never unbent, and the girls were all afraid of her, pretending to be engrossed in work whenever she appeared.  L’Assommoir.

TOUCHE (M.), a townsman of Plassans who expressed disbelief in the success of the Coup d’Etat.  La Fortune des Rougon.

TOUCHE, an Attorney’s clerk at Plassans.  He married Sidonie Rougon in 1838, and went with her to Paris, where he started business as a dealer in the products of the South.  He was not very successful, and died in 1850.  La Curee.

TOURMAL (LES), a family who resided at Bonneville and lived chiefly by smuggling and stealing.  The father and grandfather were sent to prison, and the daughter, when shown kindness by Pauline Quenu, rewarded her by attempting to steal such small articles of value as she could conceal.  La Joie de Vivre.

TOUTIN-LAROCHE (M.), a retired candle-manufacturer; now a municipal councillor, and a director of the Credit Viticole, the Societe Generale of the Ports of Morocco, and other companies of doubtful standing.  His ambition was to enter the Senate, and he clung to Baron Gauraud and Saccard in the belief that they could assist him.  La Curee.

TRICON (LA), a well-known procuress, who numbered Nana among her clients.  She had a passion for racing, and at the Grand Prix seemed to dominate the crowd.

TROMPETTE, one of the horses in the Voreux pit.  It only lived a few months after being taken underground.  Germinal.

TRON, a labourer in the farm of La Borderie.  He was one of Jacqueline Cognet’s lovers, and exhibited jealousy amounting to insanity regarding her.  Having been dismissed by his master, he opened a trap-door through which Hourdequin fell and was killed.  When he found that Jacqueline would not forgive him for this stupid murder, which ruined her prospects, he set fire to the farm buildings.  La Terre.

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A Zola Dictionary; the Characters of the Rougon-Macquart Novels of Emile Zola; from Project Gutenberg. Public domain.
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