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Saturday, December 17, 2011

No more Wilde kisses-Không hôn Wilde được nữa



He once famously said: "I can resist anything but temptation", and it seems that rang true for his fans as well. For more than 100 years, Oscar Wilde's fans have indelibly left their mark on the Irish poet and playwright's tombstone. Lipstick stains - many of which are water-resistant - have defaced and almost worn out his final resting place. But now Wilde's grave has been completely restored and to keep amorous fans at bay, a glass case has been erected around it. British actor Rupert Everett was on hand at the Pere Lachaise cemetery in Paris on Wednesday (November 30), on the 111th anniversary of Wilde's death. SOUNDBITE: Rupert Everett, British actor, saying (English): "France was the mother of all creativity in the 19th century think he was probably happy being buried in France. He hated England I think probably by the end." The renovated tomb was funded by Irish authorities in a project led by Oscar Wilde's grandson Merlin Holland. It's now also been listed as an historic monument and those damaging it, could face a possible fine. Holland said the new tombstone was a relief.

Merlin Holland, Oscar Wilde's Grandson, saying (English): "It's a terribly moving day because it's the combination of many years of worry about how we are going to keep Oscar Wilde's tomb in a state which can honour him." Oscar Wilde died penniless in Paris and his friends organised a quick burial ceremony in Bagneux, a small city outside Paris, where the poor were buried at the time. But the sales of his books collected enough money for them to later buy a burial plot in Paris' famous Pere Lachaise. It also houses the graves of Jim Morrison, Edith Piaf and French playwright Moliere. Cindy Martin, Reuters

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