1-20 of 36 items from 2017 « Prev | Next »
There’s more than one love story at play in Sophie Brooks’ “The Boy Downstairs,” which follows a young New Yorker who returns to the city after two years away, only to discover that her wonderful new home just so happens to be located right above an apartment inhabited by her broken-hearted ex. Behind the camera, the first-time feature filmmaker fell head over (friendship, professional, creative) heels with her star, Zosia Mamet. For Mamet, who is now carving out the next stage of her career after the end of her name-making role in HBO’s “Girls,” the feeling was mutual.
Brooks used her own life as inspiration for the film – after being felled by a nasty bout of appendicitis, she dreamed up a story where a character is ill and can only be cared for by an ex – which she eventually expanded out into what would become “The Boy Downstairs. »
- Kate Erbland
“Flower” is the kind of movie that seems to be asking for trouble: A racy story about a 17-year-old girl who sexually schemes men out of their money, the film was written by three men, one of whom, Max Winkler, also served as director. At a time when Hollywood is already taking heat for not creating enough opportunities for women filmmakers, having a group of men tell a story about a sexually adventurous teenage girl could be seen as playing with fire.
Read More: Roger Stone Makes Surprise Tribeca Appearance, Says He Talks to Trump ‘From Time to Time’
Though billed as a dark comedy, “Flower” veers into both drama and suspense after a late twist that significantly raises the stakes of the story. Produced by David Gordon Green’s Rough House Pictures, the film had its world premiere last week at the 2017 Tribeca Film Festival and was acquired for U. »
- Graham Winfrey
The first thing you need to accept about “Rock’n’Roll” — an endearingly bizarre showbiz satire in which actor and filmmaker Guillaume Canet (“Tell No One”) plays a hyper-neurotic version of himself who suffers one of the worst mid-life crises since “8 1/2” — is that the movie never asks you to feel sorry for the guy who goes home to Marion Cotillard. On the contrary, Canet’s new comedy (his first outing behind the camera since his English-language debut flopped in 2013) is a bruised, self-deprecating spectacle that finds the French celebrity mocking himself for the fragility of his own ego.
Yes, the movie argues that stars might sense their expiration dates approaching more acutely than the rest of us, and yes, it dwells on how difficult it is to know that everyone is watching you and judging you and measuring you against your former self. Still, “Rock’n’Roll” is able to »
- David Ehrlich
Here's Jason Adams reporting from the Tribeca Film Festival
As the fifth movie I saw in a single day at the Tribeca Film Festival this past weekend (a new personal record!) I couldn’t have chosen wiser – Guilluame Canet’s movie star satire Rock'n Roll is as broad and goofy and absurd as they come, and while it might overstay its welcome (I’d say no comedy should run over two hours but Toni Erdmann did recently prove that golden rule incorrect) it’s also a lively good-natured farce that had the audience half rolling in the aisles.
Canet co-wrote and directed Rock'n Roll, and he stars as Guillaume Canet, famous French actor and director, partnered with and father to the child of Marion Cotillard, world-famous Oscar winning actress – the two actors (and a troupe of famous French faces that they enlist to star alongside them and fill out their »
The French film Cezanne Et Moi (“Cezanne and I”) focuses on the real life-long, if sometimes stormy, friendship between a painter and an author. The “moi” in this historical drama is novelist Emile Zola, and the artist is, of course, post-Impressionist painter Paul Cezanne. One has to wonder why the filmmakers didn’t just title the film “Cezanne and Zola.” The title suggests that the story is told from Zola’s point-of-view but while it might favor Zola’s view-point a little, the film actually spends more screen time with Cezanne, wonderfully played by Guillaume Gallienne. Zola is played by French star Guillaume Canet, and the two Guillaumes are terrific in their scenes together
Strong acting, lush visuals, and historical »
- Cate Marquis
Every year, celebrities, filmmakers, journalists and movie fans flock to the Tribeca neighborhood in lower Manhattan for the Tribeca Film Festival, an illustrious celebration of film and television that features some of the most exciting projects and panel discussions of any media festival in the country.
Founded by Jane Rosenthal, Robert De Niro and Craig Hatkoff in 2001, shortly after the attacks of 9/11, the festival has helped revitalize the city and remind both filmmakers and fans alike of New York City’s valued place in film and TV while becoming a welcoming community for voices and perspectives from all over the world. “It’s also a fabric of our city. So whether or not it’s a film from Israel or Palestine or something for kids, our festival was about community and it still is,” Rosenthal tells Et. “It’s about bringing community together.”
The 2017 festival, which runs April 19-30, continues to expand beyond film and TV with »
The “moi” in this lush, leisurely stroll through art history is Emile Zola (Guillaume Canet), a lifelong friend and sometime romantic rival of the painter Paul Cézanne (Guillaume Gallienne). A ribboning timeline weaves together flashbacks to school days with riotous nights of debauchery and an ultimate reversal in social standing. The film wears its luxuriant production design with the same satisfaction as the newly wealthy Zola does his brocade dressing gown. It’s a large canvas to cover, the parallel lives of these complicated, talented men, and the thin, hurried brushstrokes at times suggest a film that might have benefited from a tighter focus.
Continue reading »
- Wendy Ide
This account of the rivalry between Cézanne and Zola – played by Guillaumes Canet and Gallienne – is cinéma du papa with an edge
There is unexpected interest in this period-costume dual biopic of Émile Zola and Paul Cézanne, played by Guillaume Canet and Guillaume Gallienne: a drama about their lifelong, troubled friendship. With its sunkissed locations, frock coats and whiskers – and its incurious attitude to the women in these artists’ lives – it does look rather like a bit of stately cinéma du papa. Yet there is an edge and a mordancy to it.
Zola and Cézanne grow up together, and at first Cézanne looks like one of life’s winners: the son of a wealthy banker whose family money allows him to paint. Meanwhile, Zola scrabbles a living in Paris. But then Zola becomes rich and famous, and Cézanne becomes tortured with envious contempt. They are frenemies and frivals; their »
- Peter Bradshaw
Author: Stefan Pape
When presenting a biopic whereby the subject is an esteemed artist, there’s an even greater pressure to ensure the cinematic reimagining of their life is an aesthetically gratifying one, and auteur Daniéle Thompson’s does not disappoint, with an alluring, picturesque backdrop worthy of the great painter Paul Cézanne. Sadly, any such homage paid to the film’s supporting lead – the revered, naturalistic novelist Emile Zola – falls short, with a hackneyed screenplay that does not do justice to the great wordsmith, which comes as surprise since it’s penned by Thompson, who was once nominated for an Academy Award in such an area, for the 1975 release Cousin Cousine.
Set in the latter half of the 19th century, we study the caustic, lifelong friendship between Cézanne (Guillaume Gallienne) and Zola (Guillaume Canet), told through flashbacks, looking over their school years, up until their later ones. It had been a perpetually tumultuous affair, »
- Stefan Pape
Author: James Kleinmann
The Tribeca Film Festival hits New York next week and runs from April 19 – 30 th. Now in its sixteenth year, the annual event was co-founded by screen legend Robert De Niro in the wake of the September 11th attacks in an effort to revitalise Lower Manhattan. Retaining an element of its original commitment to Us indie cinema, it has evolved to encompass TV, Vr, online work, music and gaming. As ever, the festival will welcome a dizzying array of big name guests including Tom Hanks, Emma Watson, Jon Favreau, Al Pacino, Diane Keaton, Quentin Tarantino, Scarlett Johansson and Ron Howard. Here are just some of the highlights, for the full line up and to buy tickets check out the official festival website here.
Opening and Closing night Galas at Radio City Music Hall
Kicking off the festival is the world premiere of music doc Clive Davis: The Soundtrack of Our Lives. »
- James Kleinmann
Author: Stefan Pape
Back in January we were fortunate enough to spend a weekend in Paris, interviewing some of the biggest names in French cinema (Isabelle Huppert Ftw) – but none were quite as enjoyable to meet than Guillaume Gallienne. “Do you have a spare fag?” he asked when I walked in – in a near-perfect English accent I had perceived to be a piss-take, mimicking my dialect ahead of our time together. But it wasn’t, for Gallienne is a classically trained theatre act-or – part of La Comédie Francaise – who even spent time living in Britain. His English, at times, was even better than mine.
“I was in England between the ages 13-16, I took my O-Levels there in a boarding school in Hampshire,” he said. “I had English nannies before when I was young. One of them forbid me from running in the rain. Very strange. She found it very common, »
- Stefan Pape
By Jose Solís.
In Cézanne and I, director Danièle Thompson chronicles the ultimate bromance: the lifelong friendship between Emile Zola (Guillaume Canet) and Paul Cézanne (Guillaume Gallienne) who went from being schoolmates to becoming two of the most influential artists in history. In the film we see Zola’s literary work flourish, as Cézanne struggles to make a name for himself when his contemporaries fail to see the quality of his work and mock his technique. But rather than being a condescending story about “poor genius men”, the film addresses the terrifying idea that not everyone’s talents are meant to be recognized. I sat down with Gallienne and Thompson to discuss the themes in the film and the challenges of capturing the creative process onscreen.
Jose: Why did you want to make a film about Zola and Cézanne?
DANIÈLE Thompson: I was very intrigued by the fact I knew nothing about their relationship, »
Welcome back to the Weekend Warrior, your weekly look at the new movies hitting theaters this weekend, as well as other cool events and things to check out.
Three New Movies May Have Trouble Making Much of a Mark
After a couple impressive March weekends with one new box office record, and a couple impressive openings, we’re now into April, and of the new movies, there just doesn’t seem like anything can defeat last week’s powerful duo of DreamWorks Animation’s The Boss Baby--which exceeded all predictions with $49 million, taking the top spot from Beauty and the Beast. Ghost in the Shell didn’t even do as well as I thought it may, opening with just $19 million, those late reviews helping to kill its weekend.
- Edward Douglas
Image Source: Getty / Target Presse Agentur Gmbh This post has been updated with new information. Fans were thrown for a loop when news broke in September 2016 that Angelina Jolie filed for divorce from Brad Pitt after 11 years of being together. Following their breakup, the By the Sea actress's attorney, Robert Offer, said her decision to split was "for the health of the family." Brad released a statement of his own not long after, telling People, "I am very saddened by this, but what matters most now is the well-being of our kids." While it's still unclear what led to their shocking breakup, keep reading to get all caught up on everything that has unfolded since then. Angelina files for divorce from Brad. The actress filed papers to end their marriage on Sept. 19, citing irreconcilable differences and requesting sole physical custody of their six children, Maddox, Pax, Shiloh, Zahara, and twins Vivienne and Knox. »
- Monica Sisavat
Films About Women Opening This Week“The Zookeeper’s Wife”
The real-life story of one working wife and mother who became a hero to hundreds during World War II. In 1939 Poland, Antonina Żabińska (Jessica Chastain) and her husband, Dr. Jan Żabiński (Johan Heldenbergh), have the Warsaw Zoo flourishing under his stewardship and her care. When their country is invaded by the Germans, Jan and Antonina are stunned and forced to report to the Reich’s newly appointed chief zoologist, Lutz Heck (Daniel Brühl). To fight back on their own terms, the Żabińskis covertly begin working with the Resistance and put into action plans to save lives out of what has become the Warsaw Ghetto, with Antonina putting herself and even her children at great risk. (Press materials)
Read Women and Hollywood’s interview with Niki Caro.
Find tickets and screening info here.
“Carrie Pilby”: Tiff
Carrie Pilby (Bel Powley) is a genius who graduated Harvard at 18. Convinced that the world is populated by oversexed hypocrites, she has a hard time making sense of life as it relates to morality, relationships, sex, and leaving her apartment. In an effort to coax Carrie out of her shell, her psychiatrist (Nathan Lane), makes a deceptively simple checklist of goals for her to achieve between Thanksgiving and the year’s end. Each goal brings Carrie closer to the understanding that humans, like books, can’t be judged by their covers. (Press materials)
Read Women and Hollywood’s interview with Susan Johnson
In the near future, Major (Scarlett Johansson) is the first of her kind — a human saved from a terrible crash, who is cyber-enhanced to be a perfect soldier devoted to stopping the world’s most dangerous criminals. When terrorism reaches a new level that includes the ability to hack into people’s minds and control them, Major is uniquely qualified to stop it. As she prepares to face a new enemy, Major discovers that she has been lied to: her life was not saved, it was stolen. She will stop at nothing to recover her past, find out who did this to her, and stop them before they do it to others. (Press materials)
Find tickets and screening info here
The Blackcoat’s Daughter (Also Available on DirecTV)
“The Blackcoat’s Daughter”
A deeply atmospheric and terrifying new horror film, “The Blackcoat’s Daughter” centers on Kat (Kiernan Shipka) and Rose (Lucy Boynton), two girls who are left alone at their prep school, Bramford, over winter break when their parents mysteriously fail to pick them up. While the girls experience increasingly strange and creepy occurrences at the isolated school, we cross cut to another story — that of Joan (Emma Roberts), a troubled young woman on the road, who, for unknown reasons, is determined to get to Bramford as fast as she can. As Joan gets closer to the school, Kat becomes plagued by progressively intense and horrifying visions, with Rose doing her best to help her new friend as she slips further and further into the grasp of an unseen evil force. (Press materials)
Despite the Falling Show — Written and Directed by Shamin Sarif (U.S. Premiere) (Also Available on VOD)
Moscow, 1959: Katya (Rebecca Ferguson) is young, beautiful — and a spy for the Americans. When she begins spying on Alexander (Sam Reid), an idealistic Communist politician, the last thing she expects is to fall in love with him. Her choice between love and duty leads to a nail-biting conclusion that Alexander can only unravel decades later in 1990s New York. His journey back to the snowbound streets of Moscow uncovers a love triangle and betrayals from those he trusted most. (Press materials)
Read Women and Hollywood’s Interview with Shamin Sarif.
Find screening info here.
“All This Panic” takes an intimate look at the interior lives of a group of teenage girls as they come of age in Brooklyn. A potent mix of vivid portraiture and vérité, we follow the girls as they navigate the ephemeral and fleeting transition between childhood and adulthood. Shot over a three-year period in a lush and cinematic style, “All This Panic” is a meditation on the mysterious, often painful, yet ultimately exhilarating period of a teen’s life. In a world where, as one teen remarks, “they want to see us, but they don’t want to hear us,” this film is comprised entirely of young women speaking to their own experiences. (Press materials)
Read Women and Hollywood’s interview with Jenny Gage.
In Waziristan, “one of the most dangerous places on earth,” Maria Toorpakai defies the Taliban — disguising herself as a boy, so she can play sports freely. But when she becomes a rising star, her true identity is revealed, bringing constant death threats on her and her family. Undeterred, they continue to rebel for their freedom. (Press materials)
Read Women and Hollywood’s interview with Erin Heidenreich.
Here Alone (Also Available on VOD)
Deep in New York’s upstate wilderness, Ann (Lucy Walters), a young woman in her late 20s, struggles to survive after a mysterious epidemic decimates society. On the constant brink of starvation, Ann leads an isolated and regimented life. Haunted by memories of her past, she also battles the current bloodthirsty threat that lurks just outside of the forest’s borders. When her food stores run dangerously low Ann must make the desperate journey into a nearby town to forage for any remaining food. During one of these raids, a chance encounter brings Olivia (Gina Piersanti), a teenage girl, and her injured stepfather, Chris (Adam David Thompson), into Ann’s life and regimen of survival. (Press materials)
Find screening info here.
The body of a homeless woman is found in an abandoned New Hampshire farmhouse. Beside the body lies a diary that documents a journey of starvation and the loss of sanity, but told with poignancy, beauty, humor, and spirituality. For nearly four months, Linda Bishop, a prisoner of her own mind, survived on apples and rain water, waiting for God to save her, during one of the coldest winters on record. As her story unfolds from different perspectives, including her own, we learn about our systemic failure to protect those who cannot protect themselves. (Press materials)
Find screening info here.
Films About Women Currently Playing“Prevenge”
I, Olga Hepnarová
Dig Two Graves (Also Available on VOD)
A Woman, a Part — Written and Directed by Elisabeth Subrin
Raw — Written and Directed by Julia Ducournau
The Dark Below
The Women’s Balcony — Written by Shlomit Nechama
Xx (Anthology) — Directed by Roxanne Benjamin, Sofia Carrillo, Karyn Kusama, Annie Clark (St. Vincent), and Jovanka Vuckovic; Co-Written by Roxanne Benjamin and Jovanka Vuckovic (Also Available on VOD)
Sophie and the Rising Sun — Written and Directed by Maggie Greenwald (Also Available on VOD)
The Lure — Directed by Agnieszka Smoczynska
20th Century Women
Films Directed by Women Opening This Week“David Lynch: The Art Life”
David Lynch takes us on an intimate journey through the formative years of his life. From his idyllic upbringing in small town America to the dark streets of Philadelphia, we follow Lynch as he traces the events that have helped to shape one of cinema’s most enigmatic directors. “David Lynch: The Art Life” infuses Lynch’s own art, music, and early films, shining a light into the dark corners of his unique world, and giving audiences a better understanding of the man and the artist. (Press materials)
Read Women and Hollywood’s interview with Olivia Neergaard-Holm.
For Here or to Go? — Directed by Rucha Humnabadkar
Young Silicon Valley software engineer Vivek Pandit (Ali Fazal) is poised to become a key hire at a promising healthcare startup, but when they realize his work visa has less than a year remaining, the offer disappears. Having learned the hard way about the flaws in his “it’s just paperwork” mentality, Vivek battles forces beyond his control to get his visa extended, whether at his existing company or a new job. Along the way, his eyes are opened to the similar struggles of his own roommates and those around him. American in mind and Indian at heart, this is a contemporary story of ambition and ambivalence fueled by one’s immigration status that characterizes the dilemma of modern cultural displacement. (Press materials)
Find screening info here.
The Prison — Written and Directed by Na Hyun
After a fatal accident, Yu-gon (Rae-won Kim), a former police inspector, is sentenced to hard time in a prison he once helped fill. Once inside, he discovers the entire penitentiary is no longer controlled by the guards, but by a vicious crime syndicate that breaks out at night, using their prison sentences as the perfect alibi to commit intricate heists. Looking for revenge against the system that placed him inside, Yu-gon joins the syndicate… but with every man out for himself, how long can the perfect crime last? (Press materials)
Find screening info here.
Cezanne and I — Written and Directed by Danièle Thompson
“Cezanne and I”
“Cezanne and I” traces the parallel paths of the lives, careers, and passionate friendship of post-impressionist painter Paul Cézanne (Guillaume Gallienne) and novelist Emile Zola (Guillaume Canet). The two boys grew up in Aix-en-Provence. Emile was fatherless and poor. Paul came from a wealthy family. As young men, dreaming of glory and beautiful women, they left the south to conquer the art scene in Paris. Soon Emile had it all, success, money, and the perfect wife, and embraced the very bourgeoisie he mocked in his books. Meanwhile, Cezanne rejected the Parisian scene to focus only on his work, ignored by his peers and the establishment. (Press materials)
Find screening info here.
Films Directed by Women Currently Playing“Karl Marx City”
Films Written by Women Opening This Week
Films Written by Women Currently Playing“Phillauri”
A Dog’s Purpose — Written by Cathryn Michon
The Red Turtle — Co-written by Pascale Ferran
TV Premieres This Week“Abortion: Stories Women Tell”
In 1973 the U.S. Supreme Court decision Roe v. Wade recognized the right of every woman in the United States to have an abortion. Since 2011, over half the states in the nation have significantly restricted access to abortions. In 2016, abortion remains one of the most divisive issues in America, especially in Missouri, where only one abortion clinic remains open, patients and their doctors must navigate a 72-hour waiting period, and each year sees more restrictions. Awarding-winning director and Missouri native Tracy Droz Tragos sheds new light on the contentious issue with a focus not on the debate, but rather on the women themselves — those struggling with unplanned pregnancies, the providers who show up at clinics to give medical care, as well as the activists on both sides of the issue hoping to sway decisions and lives. (Press materials)
Read Women and Hollywood’s interview with Tracy Droz Tragos.
VOD/DVD Releasing This Week“Rogue One: A Star Wars Story”: Disney
Lavender (DVD, April 1)
Rogue One: A Star Wars Story (DVD, April 4)
We Don’t Belong Here (VOD/DVD, April 4)
Women and Hollywood in the News
Aaron Sorkin, reportedly unaware of Hollywood’s diversity problem, had many chances to become aware (Washington Post)
Picks of the Week from Women and Hollywood
A Conversation with “The Zookeeper’s Wife” Director Niki Caro
MPAA Report 2016: 52% of Movie Audiences Are Women & Other Takeaways
On Women and Hollywood This WeekTomi Adeyemi: Adeyemi’s Instagram account
Guest Post: Supporting Women’s Voices in Independent Film
Joss Whedon May Direct Batgirl Standalone Film
23-Year-Old Author Tomi Adeyemi’s Debut Novel Acquired by Fox 2000
Women-Directed Features “Polina” and “The Drowning” Acquired
Janeane Garofalo to Make Broadway Debut in “Marvin’s Room”
Trailer Watch: Explorer Gertrude Bell Takes Center Stage in “Letters from Baghdad”
BAMcinématek to Present Anne-Marie Miéville Retrospective
Bentonville Film Fest to Open with Gaby Dellal’s “3 Generations”
Sarah Silverman to Host Political Comedy Talk Show for Hulu
“Queen of the Desert” Gets a U.S. Release Date and New Trailer
Trailer Watch: Frances McDormand Takes on the Police in “Three Billboards Outside Ebbing, Missouri”
Wtf of the Day: Aaron Sorkin Was Unaware of Hollywood’s Diversity Problem
Thea Sharrock Being Eyed to Direct “The One and Only Ivan”
What Happened to the Women Directors in Hollywood? Part 5: 2000–2017
Quote of the Day: Kate Winslet Talks Self-Acceptance & How to Rise Above Body Shaming
Trailer Watch: Netflix’s “Hot Girls Wanted: Turned On” Investigates the Porn Industry
Weekly Reads from Around the Internet
Hulu’s “Harlots” Takes a Modern View of 18th-Century Sex Work by Sophie Gilbert (The Atlantic)
Why Are So Many Female-Led Projects Called ‘Camp’? by Angelica Jade Bastién (Vulture)
Follow Women and Hollywood on Twitter @WomenaHollywood and Melissa Silverstein@melsil.
To contact Women and Hollywood, email email@example.com
Weekly Update for March 31: Women Centric, Directed, and Written Films Playing Near You was originally published in Women and Hollywood on Medium, where people are continuing the conversation by highlighting and responding to this story. »
- Rachel Montpelier
There is inherently a great risk that filmmakers face while crafting a drama about “great men.” Whether they are artists or politicians, innovators or explorers, there is an oft-irresistible urge to valorize the legend of the person and their accomplishments, rather than delve into their passions, motivations, and weaknesses. Danièle Thompson, director and writer of Cézanne et moi, certainly seems to invite these difficulties by telling the story of not one, but two great men.
Cézanne et moi explores the mercurial friendship of Paul Cézanne (Guillaume Gallienne), the legendary Post-Impressionist painter who heavily influenced some of the greatest 20th century artists like Picasso and Matisse, and Émile Zola (Guillaume Canet), the eponymous “I” and a highly respected novelist and poet of naturalism and political advocate. In grounding the movie in this very real and human relationship — and forgoing many of the more galling and hackneyed “struggles of the artist” conventions — Thompson avoids easy comparisons to, »
- The Film Stage
The Impressionist painters were to the French Academy what punk rockers were to the conservative pop-music establishment — wild, unruly artists who refused to conform to the standards of what passed for good taste — and yet, to watch a movie like “Cézanne et moi” is to be treated to one of those frou-frou French costume dramas in which Pathé specializes: an impeccably tasteful night at the art house for those who fail to see the contradiction in appropriating this once-scandalous chapter in art history as fodder for mousepads and screensavers.
The cinematic equivalent of calendar art, “Cézanne et moi” oh-so-politely recaps the lifelong relationship between Paul Cézanne (played by thoroughly nonthreatening French actor Guillaume Gallienne) and Émile Zola (the even blander Guillaume Canet, husband of Marianne Cotillard), as the two once-rowdy friends meet as children and grow to see their respective life paths diverge. While Zola “sells out” and becomes a celebrated novelist, »
- Peter Debruge
Guillaume Gallienne: "The script had all the elements, the love and trust of Danièle." Photo: Anne-Katrin Titze
Danièle Thompson's Cézanne Et Moi, starring Guillaume Gallienne as Paul Cézanne and Guillaume Canet as Émile Zola, had its New York premiere on Wednesday, hosted by Diane von Furstenberg and Barry Diller at The Whitby Hotel, where I had spoken to Wilson director Craig Johnson, screenwriter Daniel Clowes, Woody Harrelson, Laura Dern, Judy Greer and Isabella Amara.
The women in Cézanne's life were his mother Anne-Elisabeth (Sabine Azéma) and wife Hortense (Déborah François also in Claude Lelouch's latest Chacun sa vie). For Zola, his mother Émilie (Isabelle Candelier), wife Alexandrine (Alice Pol -Lelouch's Un + une), and mistress Jeanne (Freya Mavor). Guillaume Gallienne, who played Pierre Bergé in Jalil Lespert's Yves Saint Laurent gave some clarity into his vision of Cézanne, his relationship to Zola, and the women around them.
- Anne-Katrin Titze
Where else can you find Édouard Manet (Nicolas Gob), Camille Pissarro (Romain Cottard), Guy de Maupassant (Félicien Juttner), Baptistin Baille (Pierre Yvon), Auguste Renoir (Alexandre Kouchner), Ambroise Vollard (Laurent Stocker), Francisco Oller (Pablo Cisneros), Achille Empéraire (Romain Lancry), Père Tanguy (Christian Hecq), Frédéric Bazille (Patrice Tepasso), the great Sabine Azéma as Paul Cézanne's mother, and Glasgow's own Freya Mavor (Joann Sfar's The Lady In The Car With Glasses And A Gun) as the mother to Zola's children - all in one film?
Déborah François (of Régis Roinsard's Populaire) is Hortense, Cézanne's wife, Alice Pol is Zola's wife Alexandrine, and his mother Émilie is played by Isabelle Candelier. Back and forth in time we jump, from »
- Anne-Katrin Titze
Congratulations are in order for Marion Cotillard and partner Guillaume Canet, who have welcomed a baby girl! Cotillard’s rep confirmed the birth to Et on Thursday. No further details are available at this time. The couple are also parents to a 5-year-old son, Marcel. Related: Marion Cotillard Announces Pregnancy, Responds to Brad Pitt Affair Rumors […] »
- Aynslee Darmon
1-20 of 36 items from 2017 « Prev | Next »
IMDb.com, Inc. takes no responsibility for the content or accuracy of the above news articles, Tweets, or blog posts. This content is published for the entertainment of our users only. The news articles, Tweets, and blog posts do not represent IMDb's opinions nor can we guarantee that the reporting therein is completely factual. Please visit the source responsible for the item in question to report any concerns you may have regarding content or accuracy.See our NewsDesk partners