Bernard-Henri Lévy (1948) is a French philosopher, one of the most famous figures of French intellectual life. He lives in Paris. He is a director of Bernard Grasset publishing house, he runs La Règle du jeu. He studies philosophy at École Normale Supérieure. He publishes columns in weekly Le Point on a regular basis. In the late 1970s he was, together with André Glucksmann, Alain Finkielkraut a Pascal Bruckner one of the famous New Philosophers, that was a group of young intellectuals who disagreed with communist and socialist responses to the near-revolutionary upheavals in France of May 1968. He is active in many agendas regarding human rights in the world. His books are translated into many languages, such as The Last Days of Charles Baudelair, Sartre: The Philosopher of the Twentieth Century, American Vertigo: Traveling America in the Footsteps of Tocqueville or the latest Public Enemies: Dueling Writers Take on Each Other and the World.
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