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Sophie Marceau
Sophie Marceau
Sophie Marceau
(French pronunciation: ​[sɔˈfi maʁˈso]; born Sophie Danièle Sylvie Maupu; 17 November 1966) is a French actress, director, screenwriter, and author. As a teenager, Marceau achieved popularity with her debut films La Boum
La Boum
(1980) and La Boum
La Boum
2 (1982), receiving a César Award for Most Promising Actress. She became a film star in Europe with a string of successful films, including L'Étudiante (1988), Pacific Palisades (1990), Fanfan
Fanfan
(1993), and Revenge of the Musketeers
Revenge of the Musketeers
(1994)
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Paris
1 French Land Register data, which excludes lakes, ponds, glaciers > 1 km2 (0.386 sq mi or 247 acres) and river estuaries. 2 Population without double counting: residents of multiple communes (e.g., students and military personnel) only counted once. Paris
Paris
(French pronunciation: ​[paʁi] ( listen)) is the capital and most populous city in France, with an administrative-limits area of 105 square kilometres (41 square miles) and an official population of 2,206,488 (2015).[5] The city is a commune and department, and the heart of the 12,012-square-kilometre (4
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List Of James Bond Films
James Bond is a fictional character created by novelist Ian Fleming
Ian Fleming
in 1953. Bond is a British secret agent working for MI6
MI6
who also answers by his codename, 007. He has been portrayed on film by actors Sean Connery, David Niven, George Lazenby, Roger Moore, Timothy Dalton, Pierce Brosnan
Pierce Brosnan
and Daniel Craig, in twenty-six productions. Only two films were not made by Eon Productions. Eon now holds the full adaptation rights to all of Fleming's Bond novels.[1][2] In 1961 producers Albert R. Broccoli
Albert R. Broccoli
and Harry Saltzman joined forces to purchase the filming rights to Fleming's novels.[3] They founded the production company Eon Productions
Eon Productions
and, with financial backing by United Artists, began working on Dr. No, which was directed by Terence Young and featured Connery as Bond.[4] Following Dr
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Monica Bellucci
Monica Anna Maria Bellucci (Italian pronunciation: [ˈmɔːnika belˈluttʃi], born 30 September 1964)[2] is an Italian actress and model. Bellucci began her career as a fashion model, modeling for the likes of Dolce & Gabbana and Dior, before making a transition to Italian films and later Hollywood films. She is often considered among the most beautiful women in the world.[3][4] She is perhaps best known to American audiences for her role as Persephone in the 2003 science-fiction films The Matrix Reloaded
The Matrix Reloaded
and The Matrix Revolutions
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Wim Wenders
Ernst Wilhelm "Wim" Wenders (German: [vɪm vɛndɐs]; born 14 August 1945) is a German filmmaker, playwright, author, photographer, and a major figure in New German Cinema. Among many honors, he has received three nominations for the Academy Award for Best Documentary Feature: for Buena Vista Social Club (1999), about Cuban music culture, Pina (2011), about the contemporary dance choreographer Pina Bausch, and The Salt of the Earth (2014), about Brazilian photographer Sebastião Salgado. One of Wenders' earliest honors was a win for the BAFTA Award for Best Direction for his narrative drama Paris, Texas (1984), which also won the Palme d'Or
Palme d'Or
at the 1984 Cannes
Cannes
Film Festival
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Michelangelo Antonioni
Michelangelo Antonioni, Cavaliere di Gran Croce OMRI (29 September 1912 – 30 July 2007), was an Italian film director, screenwriter, editor, and short story writer. Best known for his "trilogy on modernity and its discontents"[1] — L'Avventura
L'Avventura
(1960), La Notte
La Notte
(1961), and L'Eclisse
L'Eclisse
(1962), as well as the English-language Blowup
Blowup
(1966), Antonioni "redefined the concept of narrative cinema" and challenged traditional approaches to storytelling, realism, drama, and the world at large.[2] He produced "enigmatic and intricate mood pieces" and rejected action in favor of contemplation, focusing on image and design over character and story
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Mel Gibson
Mel Colmcille Gerard Gibson AO (born January 3, 1956) is an American actor and filmmaker. He is best known for his action hero roles, namely his breakout role as Max Rockatansky
Max Rockatansky
in the first three films in the Mad Max
Mad Max
post-apocalyptic action series, and as Martin Riggs in the Lethal Weapon
Lethal Weapon
buddy cop film series. Gibson was born in Peekskill, New York. He moved with his parents to Sydney, Australia, when he was 12 years old, and studied acting at the National Institute of Dramatic Art
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Eurydice (Anouilh Play)
Eurydice
Eurydice
is a play by French writer Jean Anouilh, written in 1941. The story is set in the 1930s, among a troupe of travelling performers. It combines skepticism about romance in general and the intensity of the relationship between Orpheus
Orpheus
and Eurydice
Eurydice
with an other-worldly mysticism. The result is a heavily ironic modern retelling of the classical Orpheus
Orpheus
myth. The play has also been performed under the title Point of Departure, a translation by Kitty Black, and on Broadway as Legend of Lovers, in a 1951 production by the Theatre Guild.Contents1 Synopsis 2 Radio 3 Film 4 References 5 External linksSynopsis[edit] Eurydice
Eurydice
is the daughter of the leading actress in a second-rate acting troupe. The troupe is waiting in a train station. Orphée is a violinist at the station restaurant
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Catherine Deneuve
Catherine Deneuve
Catherine Deneuve
(French: [katʁin dənœv]; born 22 October 1943) is a French actress as well as an occasional singer, model and producer. She gained recognition for her portrayal of aloof, mysterious beauties for various directors, including Luis Buñuel, François Truffaut
François Truffaut
and Roman Polanski.[1] In 1985, she succeeded Mireille Mathieu
Mireille Mathieu
as the official face of Marianne, France's national symbol of liberty. A 14-time César Award
César Award
nominee, she won for her performances in Truffaut's The Last Metro
The Last Metro
(1980) and Régis Wargnier's Indochine (1992)
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Gérard Depardieu
Gérard Xavier Marcel Depardieu (French: [ʒeʁaʁ dəpaʁdjø] ( listen); born 27 December 1948) is a French actor, filmmaker, businessman and vineyard owner
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French Francs
The franc (/fræŋk/; French: [fʁɑ̃]; sign: F or Fr),[n 2] also commonly distinguished as the French franc
French franc
(FF), was a currency of France. Between 1360 and 1641, it was the name of coins worth 1 livre tournois and it remained in common parlance as a term for this amount of money. It was reintroduced (in decimal form) in 1795. It was revalued in 1960, with each new franc (NF) being worth 100 old francs. The NF designation was continued for a few years before the currency returned to being simply the franc; the French continued to reference and value items in terms of the old franc (equivalent to the new centime) until the introduction of the euro in 1999 (for accounting purposes) and 2002 (for coins and banknotes)
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Gaumont Film Company
The Gaumont Film Company
Gaumont Film Company
(/ˈɡaʊmɒnt/[citation needed], French pronunciation: ​[ɡomɔ̃]; often shorted to Gaumont) is a French mini-major film studio[3] founded by the engineer-turned-inventor Léon Gaumont
Léon Gaumont
(1864–1946), in 1895
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Claude Pinoteau
Pinoteau is a surname. Notable people with the surname include: Claude Pinoteau (1925–2012), French film director Hervé Pinoteau (born 1927), French historian Jack Pinoteau (1923-2017), French directorThis page lists people with the surname Pinoteau
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Montreal World Film Festival
The Montreal
Montreal
World Film Festival (WFF; French: le Festival des Films du Monde; alternative official name Montreal
Montreal
International Film Festival, not commonly used), founded in 1977, is one of Canada's oldest international film festivals and the only competitive film festival in North America accredited by the FIAPF (although the Toronto International Film Festival
Toronto International Film Festival
is North America's only accredited non-competitive festival)
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Moliere Award
The Molière Award recognizes achievement in live French theatre and is the national theatre award of France. The awards are presented and decided by the Association professionnelle et artistique du théâtre (APAT) and supported by the French Ministry of Culture at an annual ceremony, called the Nuit des Molières ("Night of the Molières") in Paris. The awards are given for French productions and performances. The Molière Awards are considered the highest French theatre honor, the equivalent to the American Tony Award, the British Olivier Award and the Spanish Premios Max. The award was created by Georges Cravenne, who was also the creator of the César Award for cinema
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2015 Cannes Film Festival
The 68th Cannes
Cannes
Film Festival was held from 13 to 24 May 2015.[1] Joel and Ethan Coen
Ethan Coen
were the Presidents of the Jury for the main competition.[2] It was the first time that two people chaired the jury.[3] Since the Coen brothers each received a separate vote, they were joined by seven other jurors to form the customary nine-juror panel.[4] French actor Lambert Wilson
Lambert Wilson
was the host for the opening and closing ceremonies.[5] The Palme d'Or
Palme d'Or
was awarded to the French film Dheepan
Dheepan
directed by Jacques Audiard.[6][7] On winning the award Audiard said "To receive a prize from the Coen brothers is something pretty exceptional. I'm very touched".[8] The festival poster featured Hollywood star and Swedish actress Ingrid Bergman, photographed by David Seymour
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