Then I picked up a French paper and proceeded to read it—all but the feuilleton.
In 1827-28, during its palmiest days, the Constitutionnel had no Roman feuilleton.
It was for her sort of "taste" that ample provision was made in the feuilleton of a certain paper.
"I always like to read the feuilleton on the drama," I said.
A romance, after the manner of Genevieve, is advertised to appear in the feuilleton of La Presse.
He is also to publish a new novel in the feuilleton of the Siècle.
You write: "If I were the editor I would have returned this feuilleton to you for your own good."
It was like Jules Janin to make his own marriage the subject of a feuilleton.
Mr. Howard will kindly give us a daily interview, Wyvern, until the feuilleton starts, or until the cat is found.
"You speak as if it were a feuilleton in the 'Figaro,'" observed the marquis.
part of a French newspaper devoted to light literature and criticism (usually at the bottom of a page and separated by a rule), 1845, from French feuilleton (18c.), literally "a leaflet (added to a newspaper)," diminutive of feuille "leaf," from Latin folium (see folio).
Esp. applied in F. to the short story or serial with which newspapers filled up after the fall of Napoleon left them short of war news. This was the beginning of Dumas' and Eugène Sue's long novels. [Weekley]