The first woman who came to Paris in 1819 and became the city’s first resident at the age of 28, Andrologique Marseilles had to face all the difficulties of being a first-generation immigrant and the difficulties in getting the right papers to apply for French citizenship.
The author of “La Femme et le Marque”, she wrote from her native French of Toulouse, who came here to work in a shoe factory and she married a man from another town, where she had lived her whole life.
“I was told that it was better to become a French citizen than to become an immigrant and then to have to wait for the papers, because they would not allow them to go to a country where you could speak French,” she said.
She would wait for them to arrive in Paris for two months.
Androlique Marquee, a French immigrant from Toulous, lived in Paris from 1839 to 1861 and worked as a shoe-maker.
And when she married Pierre, who was born in Toulou, he was sent to live with her.
“But I was told to wait a year, so that I might be able to get the right documents,” she wrote in her diary, “but the French people could not give me permission to leave Paris for France.”
So, on January 1, 1862, she left her native France to settle in Paris, where for two years she lived in a hostel.
After three months, she was granted French citizenship and on March 23, 1863, she married Androliquien, a Frenchman from the town of Saint-Michels, where he was born.
After the marriage, Androje Marquée became a citizen of France.
“For me, it was a huge moment.
I was able to say that I was French.
The whole country recognised me as a Frenchman,” she recalled.
She also made her way to the city of Paris and she was accepted into the French Legion, where her brother was also a member.
And she wrote about how she could not go to France because of the war.
But she did manage to find a job in the city as a secretary in the municipal library.
But then she had a dream: “I dreamed that I would become a Parisian, a woman who would be able and happy in a new and different place.”
And in 1865, Marseillais daughter was born, Andrés Marqué.
André Marqués mother, Marquette, had given birth to her daughter when he was only six years old.
“At that time, I was quite proud of my daughter.
It was a dream of mine,” she told AFP.
Marquille was not the only woman who went to Paris during the First World War.
“We were all refugees,” she remembered.
“When you go to Paris, you have to get your papers, so I thought I had to do that,” Marquès daughter added.
And Marseile had already spent three months in Paris when she met Pierre, a young man who was from a nearby town, who she married in 1871.
“He was only 13 when we married, and at that time we thought that we were going to be a married couple.
But after three months of marriage, he told us he wanted to leave the country.
And I asked him: ‘Why would you leave France?'”
Pierre Marquelle left his hometown to join the army in 1863 and later, to stay in France.
His father had been forced to flee from France after the French Revolution, and he had joined the resistance.
“And so he left the army and returned to his native village of Mascoutone, and that was his home,” said MarseILLE’s granddaughter, Marie-Louise Marqueilles, referring to the village in which he and his wife were born.
André Marquelles was born on July 25, 1877 in a small town in northern France.
The eldest son of a peasant family, he began to attend school at the time of the First War.
In 1884, he left his father’s farm to attend the École Polytechnique in Paris.
“It was not so long ago that you could have gone to the ÉCole Poly, to the University of Paris or to any of the colleges,” Marqueille said.
“In those days, there was nothing more exciting.”
André’s mother was a maid and he spent many hours in the house of her sister, Marjolaine.
“She made me read the newspaper, read the papers and listen to the radio, which was great for my health, he said.
It would be nice to have my own space, and not be crowded. “
That was very important to me, because I had very little time.
It would be nice to have my own space, and not be crowded.
So that is why I