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Jean Rouaud

1952 - Today

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Jean Rouaud (born 13 December 1952) is a French author, who was born in Campbon, Loire-Atlantique. In 1990 his novel Fields of Glory (French: Les Champs d'honneur) won the Prix Goncourt. Read more on Wikipedia

Since 2007, the English Wikipedia page of Jean Rouaud has received more than 22,114 page views. His biography is available in 20 different languages on Wikipedia. Jean Rouaud is the 5,752nd most popular writer (down from 5,205th in 2019), the 4,773rd most popular biography from France (down from 4,196th in 2019) and the 607th most popular French Writer.

Memorability Metrics

  • 22k

    Page Views (PV)

  • 40.55

    Historical Popularity Index (HPI)

  • 20

    Languages Editions (L)

  • 2.73

    Effective Languages (L*)

  • 3.30

    Coefficient of Variation (CV)

Notable Works

Page views of Jean Rouauds by language


Among writers, Jean Rouaud ranks 5,752 out of 5,755Before him are Stephen Vincent Benét, Elizabeth Moon, Chris Claremont, Fareed Zakaria, Jeff Noon, and Beverly Cleary. After him are Gyrðir Elíasson, Tristan Taormino, Mary Lamb, Cynthia Ozick, Thomas Lodge, and Jerry Pournelle.

Most Popular Writers in Wikipedia

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Among people born in 1952, Jean Rouaud ranks 522Before him are Jenny Shipley, Vlado Taneski, Sugata Mitra, Laurie Bird, Daniel Bautista, and Thomas Sjöberg. After him are Roger Stone, Uri Ariel, Mirandinha, Ralph Merkle, Jens Jørn Bertelsen, and Milena Duchková.

Others Born in 1952

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In France

Among people born in France, Jean Rouaud ranks 4,773 out of 6,011Before him are Pascal Obispo (1965), Adrien Silva (1989), Marcel Hansenne (1917), Claude Piquemal (1939), Grégory Lemarchal (1983), and Nando de Colo (1987). After him are Moussa Dembélé (1996), Loïc Rémy (1987), Charly Mottet (1962), Sylvie Goulard (1964), Isabelle Carré (1971), and Lou Doillon (1982).

Among WRITERS In France

Among writers born in France, Jean Rouaud ranks 607Before him are Paul Arène (1843), Laurent Binet (1972), Olivier Weber (1958), Patrick Grainville (1947), David Diop (1966), and Didier Van Cauwelaert (1960). After him are Dominique Bona (1953), Christian Prudhomme (1960), David Foenkinos (1974), Alexandre del Valle (1968), Gilles Leroy (1958), and Maurice G. Dantec (1959).