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Mireille Guiliano

Mireille Guiliano

French author
Mireille Guiliano
The basics

Quick Facts

Intro French author
Is Writer Non-fiction writer
From France
Type Literature
Gender female
Birth 14 April 1946, Moyeuvre-Grande
Age 74 years
Family
Spouse: Edward Guiliano
Mireille Guiliano
The details

Biography

Mireille Guiliano (born April 14, 1946, in Moyeuvre-Grande, France) is a French-American author.

Education

A native of France, Mireille Guiliano grew up in Rombas, Lorraine amidst cooks, chefs, and restaurateurs. Guiliano completed a year of her primary education as an exchange student in the United States (1966). She completed her secondary education in Paris, where she studied French and English literature at the Sorbonne Nouvelle (1966–1970) and received her Master's degree. She also attended the Institut Supérieur d'Interprétariat et de Traduction where she received a certification as a translator/interpreter.

Career

Prior to becoming a full-time author, Guiliano was for over 20 years the spokesperson for Champagne Veuve Clicquot and a senior executive at LVMH as well as CEO of Clicquot, Inc., the United States firm she helped found in 1984 and was its first employee.

After publishing French Women Don’t Get Fat and French Women for All Seasons, Guiliano decided to retire from Cliquot, Inc. (LVMH) and follow her new passion to become a full-time writer.

She contributes articles on food, wine, travel, and lifestyle to a wide range of publications, including Town & Country and The Quarterly Review of Wines. She has authored essays for Newsweek, Bon Appétit, and Nespresso magazines, as well as the third chapter of Parisiennes (Flammarion 2007).

Personal

Guiliano currently resides in Manhattan with her husband, Edward Guiliano, president and CEO of the New York Institute of Technology.

Criticism

Guilano's French Women series has been criticized for promoting a stereotype of French women, failing to mention the main reasons for differences in obesity rates between France and the USA, promoting unhealthy attitudes towards food, promoting an elitist view of female beauty and just poor writing. The British journalist Zoë Williams also singled her out for criticism in her article "Cherchez la femme", with particular criticism directed at her catchphrase "la moitié, s'il vous plaît" ("just give me half of that, please").

In 2007, Guiliano was voted as one of New York's Worst Bosses on Gawker.com.

Books

  • French Women Don't Get Fat: The Secret of Eating for Pleasure
  • French Women for All Seasons: A Year of Secrets, Recipes and Pleasure
  • Women, Work & The Art of Savoir Faire.
  • The French Women Don't Get Fat Cookbook
  • French Women Don't Get Facelifts: The Secret of Aging with Style and Attitude

The contents of this page are sourced from Wikipedia article. The contents are available under the CC BY-SA 4.0 license.
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