Sixteen Interesting Descriptive Essay Topics On French Literature


French literature is among the most revered writing in the world. It is also some of the most feared by students. Revered for its beauty and unique view of the human condition; feared because of its complexity and murky meanings. If you at least like reading a little bit, you should be able to find a way to enjoy writing a descriptive essay on French literature. This is because there is such a huge pool of great and interesting works to choose from. From Sartre to Baudelaire to Flaubert, there’s something for everyone.

Additionally, descriptive essays are those that center on a person, place, event, or thing. These types of papers have a tendency to let the description unfold, rather than to engage in endless exposition. You will want to find a topic that you can describe to your readers by appealing to their senses. You will be essentially painting a picture of your conclusions with words.

If you are having trouble coming up with descriptive essay topics that you can really tackle, remember to think hard about what you want to say first, by re-reading your books with the thought of choosing your essay topic in mind. It may be time-consuming, but it will help you take the notes you will need to write really, really well. If you need a little push in the right direction, here are 16 ideas to choose from that will have your professor screaming “Oui, Oui!” when they read your work:

  1. Perspective Narrative in Camus' The Outsider and the Philosophy of the Absurd
  2. The Counterfeiters, A Coin in Nine Hands, and The Stranger: The “problem of society.”
  3. Victor Hugo’s Les Miserables and France’s history of “the people.”
  4. Charles Baudelaire: Romanticism’s dark shadows
  5. The Little Prince and other child-like characters in French literature
  6. Madame Bovary’s Provincial life
  7. Jean-Paul Sartre and the state of existential nothingness
  8. Balzac’s Depiction of War
  9. Voltaire’s Fight for Freedom
  10. The Three Musketeers and the long reaching impression it made on the world
  11. J’Accuse!: Zola and the Dreyfuss Affair
  12. À la recherche du temps perdu and the theme of involuntary memory
  13. George Sand: The challenges of love, convention and class
  14. Pre-revolution revolutionary: The Works of Jean-Jacques Rousseau
  15. Familial Ties and the works of Diderot
  16. The inexhaustible search for meaning as exemplified in Waiting for Godot
 
 

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