Appleton's Cyclopedia of American Biography, edited by James
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MALLIAN, Julien de (mal-yan), West Indian author, born in Le Moule, Guadeloupe, in 1805; died in Paris in 1851. He began to write for the theatre in 1825, and acquired a great reputation as an author of comedies and dramas. Several of his works have been represented in New Orleans and New York. Those that are best known are "Deux roses," an historical drama of the civil wars in England (1831) ; "Le charpentier," comedy (1831); "Le medecin noir," a drama representing sceneries of tropical life (1832); "Les ndgres marrons," a drama of slavery in South America and the West Indies (1832) ; "Saint Denis, ou une insurrection de demoiselles," comedy (1832) ; and "Le Juif errant" (1834). Mallian wrote also several pamphlets on abolition, including "Condition des negres duns les Antilles" (Paris, 1836); "De l'emancipation par l'education" (1838); and "De l'esclavage" (1840).
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