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Philippe Georget was born in pinay-sur-Seine in 1963. He works as a TV news anchorman for France-3. A passionate traveler, in 2001 he travelled the entire length of the Mediterranean shoreline with his wife and their three children in an RV. He lives in Perpignan. Summertime, All the Cats Are Bored, his debut novel, won the SNCF Crime Fiction Prize and the City of Lens First Crime Novel Prize. Steven Rendall has translated more than sixty books from French and German, including The Art and Critique of Forgetting, which won the Modern Language Association of America, Aldo and Jeanne Scaglione Prize for Translation. He was formerly a professor of Romance Languages at the University of Oregon and editor of the magazine Comparative Literature.
Praise for Summertime, All the Cats Are Bored "This is a superlative debut novel from the world of French noir. A perfect beach read." --La Repubblica "Gilles Sebag, an astute cop despite himself, is a tremendously well rounded character, one of those literary creations that promises to have a long life in fiction." --D-La Repubblica "Philippe Georget has us hooked on the first page and doesn't let us go, masterfully guiding his narrative to its final denouement." --Pol'Art Noir "In Georget's novel the scents of the Mediterranean and of Spain, the cosmopolitanism of Perpignan are as much characters as the two investigators, Sebag and Molino." --Obiwi "Philippe Georget has us hooked and he will not let us go, masterfully commanding his narrative to its final denouement." --Pol'Art Noir "The great richness of this debut novel lies especially with its context and its characters...It is hard to believe how well [Philippe Georget] seems to know the region of Catalonia. Wander through it as a reader, in any case, solely for the sake of pleasure." --Hannibal Le Lecteur "The author's writing style is supple and nimble, and he sets into motion an inexhaustible intrigue." --Isabelle Ollivier-Queau "The principal character of Georget's novel is Catalonia, a region seldom used in noir fiction. Far from hyper-urban cities...the countryside, brutalized by heat, the scents of the Mediterranean and of Spain, and the cosmopolitanism of Perpignan are the massive figures who are imbued little by little, through Georget's narrative, with a new mythology." --Obiwi Magazine