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;.
but she died a few days later.  The conduct of President Grandmorin was believed to be the cause of Louisette’s flight from Doinville, and Cabuche was overheard to say in ungovernable rage that he would “bleed the pig.”  This remark led Denizet, the examining magistrate, to attribute to him the murder of the President, which was committed soon afterwards by the Roubauds, and still later he had the misfortune to be found beside the body of Severine Roubaud, who had been murdered by Jacques Lantier.  He was found guilty of the two crimes, neither of which he committed, and was sentenced to imprisonment for life.  It was Cabuche’s wagon, loaded with huge blocks of stone, that Flore stopped in front of an express train in order to cause an accident.  La Bete Humaine.

CADET-CASSIS, the sobriquet of Coupeau.  L’Assommoir.

CADINE, a young girl who when only two years old was found by Madame Chantemesse and adopted by her.  She was brought up along with Marjolin, and the two became inseparable companions and lovers.  When she was eleven years old she set up as a dealer in birds’ food, but in a year or two became a flower-seller.  After the accident to Marjolin by which his intellect was affected, Cadine looked after him, and the two were seldom found apart.  Le Ventre de Paris.

CAFFIN (ABBE), the predecessor of Abbe Mouret as cure at Les Artaud.  He was originally from Normandy, and had a large face which always seemed laughing.  His history was bad, and he had been sent in disgrace to this hot and dusty corner of Provence.  La Faute de l’Abbe Mouret.

CAMPARDON (ACHILLE), an architect, in whose house Octave Mouret boarded when he first came to Paris.  His views on religion were somewhat free, but having been appointed diocesan architect he gradually became orthodox, though this did not prevent him from carrying on an intrigue with Gasparine, his wife’s cousin, who ultimately came to live with the family.  Pot-Bouille.

CAMPARDON (MADAME), wife of the preceding, nee Rose Domergue.  Born at Plassans, she was an old friend of Madame Mouret, and when Octave Mouret came to Paris he boarded with the Campardons.  After the birth of her child, Madame Campardon was an invalid, and was obliged to spend much of her time in bed, amusing herself by reading the works of Dickens.  She tacitly accepted the liaison between her husband and Gasparine, her cousin, whom she ultimately asked to live with the family and manage the household affairs.  Pot-Bouille.

CAMPARDON (ANGELE), daughter of the preceding.  She was brought up at home by her parents, in order that she might remain ignorant of the realities of life, but intercourse with the servants in a large tenement-house early developed her unnatural precocity.  Pot-Bouille.

CAMPENON, an incapable person to whom M. de Marsy gave a post as prefect, which Eugene Rougon had promised to Du Poizat.  Son Excellence Eugene Rougon.

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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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