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Jean-Luc Godard

Jean-Luc Godard
Jean-Luc Godard (French: [ʒɑ̃lyk ɡɔdaʁ]; born 3 December 1930) is a French-Swiss film director, screenwriter and film critic. He is often identified with the 1960s French film movement La Nouvelle Vague, or "New Wave". Like his New Wave contemporaries, Godard criticized mainstream French cinema's "Tradition of Quality", which "emphasized craft over innovation, privileged established directors over new directors, and preferred the great works of the past to experimentation." To challenge this tradition, he and like-minded critics started to make their own films. In a 2002 Sight & Sound poll, Godard ranked third in the critics' top-ten directors of all time (which was put together by assembling the directors of the individual films for which the critics voted).[6] He is said to have "created one of the largest bodies of critical analysis of any filmmaker since the mid-twentieth century." Early life[edit] Early career (1950–59)[edit] Film criticism[edit] Filmmaking[edit] Films[edit] Related:  CinemaG-LGreat Storytellers

Generation War When the series first aired in Germany, each episode garnered around 7 million viewers. The Economist stated that hardly any German TV drama ever caused that much public debate.[1] Generation War has generated much controversy. The film's portrayal of Nazis as "Others" separate from and different from most Germans provoked disbelief, and was criticized as historically inaccurate. Some critics have commended the series as well-crafted, and praised it for showing aspects of the war not shown in other World War II pictures. Plot[edit] The three 90 minute parts are titled A Different Time (Eine andere Zeit), A Different War (Ein anderer Krieg), and A Different Country (Ein anderes Land). On the eve of the German attack on the Soviet Union five neighborhood friends meet in Berlin and throw a going-away party in an apartment above their favourite tavern. Viktor 1921–1997Greta 1921–1945Charlotte 1921–2003Friedhelm 1923–1945Wilhelm 1920– Main characters[edit] Wilhelm Winter[edit] Charlotte[edit]

Michael Haneke In 2013 Haneke won the Prince of Asturias Award for the arts. Life and career[edit] Haneke was born in Munich, Germany, the son of the German actor and director Fritz Haneke and the Austrian actress Beatrix von Degenschild. Haneke says that films should offer viewers more space for imagination and self-reflection. His next film will be entitled Flashmob. Stage work[edit] Haneke has directed a number of stage productions in German, which include works by Strindberg, Goethe, and Heinrich von Kleist in Berlin, Munich and Vienna. Quotes[edit] "My films are intended as polemical statements against the American 'barrel down' cinema and its dis-empowerment of the spectator. —From "Film as catharsis".[15] "Pornography, it seems to me, is no different from war films or propaganda films in that it tries to make the visceral, horrific, or transgressive elements of life consumable. "Film is 24 lies per second at the service of truth, or at the service of the attempt to find the truth." Filmography[edit]

Wim Wenders Alongside filmmaking, Wenders works with the medium of photography, emphasizing images of desolate landscapes.[1][2] Early life[edit] Wenders was born in Düsseldorf into a traditional Catholic family. His father, Heinrich Wenders, was a surgeon. The use of the Dutch name "Wim", a shortened version of the baptismal name "Wilhelm/Willem", reflected his mother's Dutch provenance, but the Dutch version was rejected by the civil registration authorities in 1945 as "un-German".[3] He graduated from high school in Oberhausen in the Ruhr area. He then studied medicine (1963–64) and philosophy (1964–65) in Freiburg and Düsseldorf. Set on making his obsession also his life's work, Wenders returned to Germany in 1967 to work in the Düsseldorf office of United Artists. Career[edit] Wenders is a member of the advisory board of World Cinema Foundation. Photography[edit] Selected exhibitions[edit] Wim Wenders: Places Strange & Quiet, GL Strand, Copenhagen, DK Wim Wenders. Legacy and honors[edit]

François Truffaut François Roland Truffaut (French: [tʁyfo]; 6 February 1932 – 21 October 1984) was a French film director, screenwriter, producer, actor, and film critic, as well as one of the founders of the French New Wave.[1] In a film career lasting over a quarter of a century, he remains an icon of the French film industry, having worked on over 25 films. Truffaut's film The 400 Blows came to be a defining film of the French New Wave movement. Early life[edit] Truffaut was born in Paris on 6 February 1932. Truffaut would often stay with friends and try to be out of the house as much as possible. Truffaut frequented Henri Langlois' Cinémathèque Française where he was exposed to countless foreign films from around the world. Career[edit] After starting his own film club in 1948, Truffaut met André Bazin, who would have great effect on his professional and personal life. Truffaut joined the French Army in 1950, aged 18, but spent the next two years trying to escape. Personal life and views[edit]

Interesting Independent films of 2014 Werner Herzog Werner Herzog Stipetić (German: [ˈʋɛɐ̯nɐ ˈhɛɐ̯tsoːk ˈstɪpɛtɪt͡ʃ]; born 5 September 1942), known as Werner Herzog, is a German film director, producer, screenwriter, author, actor and opera director. Herzog is considered one of the greatest figures of the New German Cinema, along with Rainer Werner Fassbinder, Margarethe von Trotta, Volker Schlöndorff, Werner Schröter, and Wim Wenders. Herzog's films often feature heroes with impossible dreams,[1] people with unique talents in obscure fields, or individuals who are in conflict with nature.[2] French filmmaker François Truffaut once called Herzog "the most important film director alive."[3] American film critic Roger Ebert said that Herzog "has never created a single film that is compromised, shameful, made for pragmatic reasons or uninteresting. Early life[edit] Herzog was born Werner Herzog Stipetić in Munich, to a German father, Dietrich Herzog, and a Croatian mother,[5] Elizabeth Stipetić. Career[edit] Film theory[edit] Cast[edit]

Quentin Tarantino Early life[edit] Tarantino was born in Knoxville, Tennessee in 1963.[6] He is the son of actor and amateur musician Tony Tarantino and nurse Connie McHugh.[7][8] He has a younger half-brother named Ron. Tarantino grew bored with the James Best Acting School and left after two years, although he kept in touch with all of his acting friends. He then landed a job which threatened to interfere with his long-term acting ambitions.[17] As an employee of Video Archives, a now-defunct video rental store in Manhattan Beach, he and fellow movie enthusiasts (including Roger Avary) discussed cinema and customer video recommendations at length. He paid close attention to the types of films people liked to rent and has cited that experience as inspiration for his directorial career.[18] Tarantino has been quoted as saying: "When people ask me if I went to film school I tell them 'no, I went to films Film career[edit] 1980s[edit] 1990s[edit] 2000s[edit] 2010–present[edit]

Film Socialisme Film Socialisme (2010), alternative French title Socialisme, English: Socialism but often referred to as Film Socialism, is a film directed by Jean-Luc Godard. The film was first screened in the Un Certain Regard section at the 2010 Cannes Film Festival,[1] to a widely varying reception, and released in France two days later, on 19 May 2010. It screened at the 48th New York Film Festival in 2010, the 27th film that Godard has shown at the festival.[2] Plot[edit] According to the synopsis on the film's official website,[3] the film is composed of three movements: The first movement, Des choses comme ça ("Such things") is set on a cruise ship, featuring multi-lingual conversations among a medley collection of passengers. The cruise ship is the Costa Concordia,[4] sailing around the Mediterranean Sea. Production[edit] The film is Godard's first in HD video and the 16:9 aspect ratio, as well as his first in several decades not be photographed with an intended aspect ratio of 4:3. Cast[edit]

Metin Erksan Yaşamı[değiştir | kaynağı değiştir] Pertevniyal Lisesi'nde okudu. İstanbul Üniversitesi Edebiyat Fakültesi Sanat Tarihi bölümünü bitirdi. 1947'den başlayarak çeşitli dergi ve gazetelerde sinema yazıları yazdı. Üniversite yıllarında sinemayla ilgilenen Erksan, 1950'de Atlas Film için Yusuf Ziya Ortaç'ın Binnaz adlı filmini senaryolaştırarak sinemaya adımını attı. Edebiyat uyarlamalarına yönelerek kırsal kesim insanlarının sorunlarını işlediği filmlerle başarı kazandı. 1970 yılından sonra ticari filmler yönetti. 1974-1975'te TV için çağdaş beş Türk öyküsünü (Sabahattin Ali'nin "Hanende Melek", Ahmet Hamdi Tanpınar'ın "Geçmiş Zaman Elbiseleri", Samet Ağaoğlu'nun "Bir İntihar", Sait Faik Abasıyanık'ın "Müthiş Bir Tren" ve Kenan Hulusi Koray'ın "Sazlık") kısa metrajlı filmler durumuna getirdi. Filmleri[değiştir | kaynağı değiştir] Yönetmen (41)[değiştir | kaynağı değiştir] Filmleri - Yapımcı (2)[değiştir | kaynağı değiştir] Susuz Yaz 1964Sevmek Zamanı 1965 Ödülleri[değiştir | kaynağı değiştir]

Stanley Kubrick Stanley Kubrick (/ˈkuːbrɪk/; July 26, 1928 – March 7, 1999) was an American film director, screenwriter, producer, cinematographer and editor who did much of his work in the United Kingdom. Part of the New Hollywood film-making wave, he is regarded as one of the greatest and most influential directors of all time. His films, typically adaptations of novels or short stories, are noted for their "dazzling" and unique cinematography, attention to detail in the service of realism, and the evocative use of music. Kubrick's films covered a variety of genres, including war, crime, literary adaptations, romantic and black comedies, horror, epic, and science fiction. Kubrick was also noted for being a demanding perfectionist, using painstaking care with scene staging, camera-work and coordinating extremely closely both with his actors and his behind-scenes collaborators. Early life[edit] Kubrick as an infant with his father, Jack Photographic career[edit] Film career[edit] Short films[edit] R. A.I.

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