Alexandre Révérend is a former child, and has been in his forties for the past eight years. He began his career as an artist very young, in search of vainglory. Stories in the form of songs. But on stage, the applause embarrassed him more than anything else. Every time he was desperate for it to stop. So, after four albums, he took his leave and turned towards the work of another reverend, the Reverend Charles Dodgson (alias Lewis Carroll). In Oxford, he found the true melodies that the writer had in his mind by writing the twenty or so songs for the two “Alice”. Once back in Paris, he put on a musical show at the Théâtre de la Ville in 1986, then collaborated on the Pléiade volume dedicated to the author. Then came the Bernard Rissoll years. Under this purposefully fatty pseudonym, chosen instead of Luc Ratiff at the last moment, he wrote – rather ashamed of this money-making exercise – several theme tunes for cartoons without knowing that a few years later, they would become a cult for numerous children who had reached their thirties (“Signé Cat’s Eyes”, “Denver le dernier dinosaure”, “Les Petits Malins”, etc.). For the past ten years or so, Alexandre Révérand has focused on conception, directing writing and scriptwriting for numerous television cartoons (“Titeuf”, “Les Drôles de Petites Bêtes”, “Woofy”, “Flatmania”, “SamSam”, etc.). In 2003, he published his first novel, “Le Pays du Bout du Lit” (Gallimard Jeunesse). This book was awarded the 12/14 prize by the Foire du Livre in Brive. Any questions?