Entertainment Podcasts, earplugs and ratatouille: Apolline de Malherbe tells about her new life on Sunday
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She swapped two Sunday shows on BFMTV for a weekday morning show on RMC and RMC Découverte. So, for Apolline de Malherbe, since the end of August, it's been a bit of the joy of rediscovered Sundays. "I have not yet quite tamed this new moment," says the journalist. Because this parenthesis was unimaginable a few weeks ago. “Before, Sunday was a real working marathon,” she recalls, sitting on the terrace of a café in the 2nd arrondissement of Paris, after only a few weekends of freedom.
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This is what it looked like: getting up at 6.30am, reading the newspapers on your iPhone, having breakfast with the family, leaving for the BFMTV editorial staff, a big political interview at noon, a nap "curled up in a small soundproof editing booth" and a broadcast from the evening. She was not back home until around 9 pm, "a little flushed". If the journalist has kept the time to get up - "almost a sleepover for me, she confides, because the alarm clock rings between 3:30 and 4 am during the week" -, the pace is now quite different, and the outlook are necessarily more numerous.In his childhood, walks with his easel
Bruncher, going to the museum, escaping to the countryside? "It is still the domain of the imagination because until now I have mostly had happiness hanging out and being with family", recognizes this mother of four children - two girls and two boys aged 2 to 14 years . Despite everything, Apolline de Malherbe thinks of a next getaway and dreams of getting on a train to Trouville, on the Côte Fleurie. At 40, she remembers her Sundays as a correspondent in Washington, during her American years (2008-2011). “My memory of freedom on Sunday is over there,” she said with a smile. “We would go to Chesapeake Bay to eat crab, bike trails or kayak on the Potomac.”
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When she was a child, Sunday was also a special day, one of special family moments. "My mother, a gallery owner, worked Saturdays, explains the eldest of three siblings. She ran the shop, so we never went on weekends." But the Sunday walk took, the next day, airs of cultural discovery in Île-de-France. Le Cyclop in Fontainebleau, the Musée de l'Homme in Paris, a day in Versailles or on the banks of the Marne in La Varenne-Saint-Hilaire with his father, the painter Guy de Malherbe. "We would leave in the morning with two easels, I would draw next to him, and we would have lunch in a tavern, she says. It is for me a memory of happy Sunday."Babar and kitchen
Apolline de Malherbe has never quite lost this artist's soul: "When I manage to get out of the family hubbub, I do a lot of collages and massages. I collect them. old cigar boxes and I create sets inside, like little theater scenes. " His inspiration? The works of American sculptor Joseph Cornell. With her youngest children, especially on Sundays, she enjoys drawing and reading stories. "Both Babar's adventures - Zéphir's Holidays, which I adore - as well as those of the mouse family", specifies the journalist, who "finds the universe of children's books magnificent".
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I am passionate about ratatouille"
Apolline de Malherbe also rediscovered the pleasure of cooking. After cycling through the nearby Aligre market, she started cooking while listening to podcasts, both Alain Finkielkraut's broadcasts on France Culture and the great sagas. A glass of white wine, jasnières if possible, nearby. The red will be at lunchtime, with a preference for Pineau d'Aunis, another grape variety from the Loire Valley. "I am passionate about ratatouille, I cook it very slowly: I confine the vegetables in different frying pans and I do not put them together until the end", she explains with relish. Like her grandmother, she adds black olives and lemon to it. She also likes roast, baked potatoes with baby onions, Basque chicken…Sushi and TV
Despite everything, work is never far away. Sunday too, "but in a relaxed way". "I am in contact with the morning teams from 2 p.m. to set up the Monday morning shift, then we talk to each other every two hours before a conference call at 7 p.m. which lasts half an hour", lists Apolline de Malherbe , who manages all this remotely from his home in the Bastille district. "I do it in the middle of everyone, we get used to it, smiles the morning. I always have earplugs in my pocket. For the nap, but not only!"
The end of the day is often sushi and TV. "I like this nice Sunday night side where you just want to relax." A way to reproduce also what she knew as a teenager: "We often had pizza delivered. Other times, my mother just mixed oatmeal with sugar, porridge, as she said." An "easy" dinner, followed by a last glance at Twitter before bed, and it's almost time to wake up.
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