See also:born in
See also:Paris on the 9th of
See also:February 1779, the natural daughter of the actor-author named
See also:Monvel [Jacques
See also:Marie Boutet, 1745-18121, and ,Mlle
See also:Mars Salvetat, an actress whose
See also:accent had made her Paris debut a failure . Mlle Mars began her stage career in
See also:children's parts, and by 1799, after the rehabilitation of the Comedie Francaise, she and her
See also:sister (Mars ainee) joined that
See also:company, of which she remained an active member for
See also:thirty-three years . Her beauty and talents soon placed her at the top of her profession . She was incomparable in ingenue parts, and equally charming as the coquette .
See also:Moliere, Marivaux,
See also:Sedaine, and Beaumarchais had no more accomplished interpreter, and in her career of
See also:half a century, besides many
See also:comedy roles of the older repertoire, she created fully a
See also:hundred parts in plays which owed success largely to her . For her farewell performance she selected Elmire in Tartuffe, and Silvia in
See also:feu de ?amour et du hasard, two of her most popular roles; and for her benefit, a few days after, Celimene in Le Misanthrope and Araminthe in
See also:Les Femmes savantes . She retired in 1841, and died in Paris on the loth of
See also:March 1847 .
MARS (MAYORS, MARMAR, MARSPITER GA MASPITER)
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