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PAUL COX
Paulus Henriqus Benedictus "Paul" Cox (born 16 April 1940) is an award-winning Australian film director. Cox was born in Venlo, Limburg, the Netherlands, the son of Else (nee Kuminack), a native of Germany, and Wim Cox, a documentary film producer. Cox emigrated to Australia in 1965. His teaching at Prahran College of Advanced Education in the 1970s influenced a number of photographers and film-makers including Carol Jerrems and Bill Henson. He has collaborated with a number of screenwriters including John Clarke and Bob Ellis. His recent film-essay The Remarkable Mr. Kaye is a portrait of his ill friend, the actor Norman Kaye, who appeared in numerous Cox films.

Innocence

Australia|Belgium/94min/2000
Direction: Paul Cox

Salvation

Australia/98min/2008
Direction: Paul Cox

Man of Flowers

Australia/91min/1983
Direction: Paul Cox

A woman's Tale

Australia/93min/1991
Direction: Paul Cox

My First Wife

Australia/96min/1984/35mm
Direction: Paul Cox
 
S.PIERRE YAMEOGO
S. Pierre Yameogo (born 15 May 1955) is a Burkinabe film director and screenwriter. He has directed six films since 1987. His film Delwende was screened in the Un Certain Regard section at the 2005 Cannes Film Festival where it won the Prize of Hope award.

Delwende

Switzerland|France|Burkina Faso/89min/2005
Direction: S. Pierre Yameogo

Moi et Mon Blanc

Switzerland|France|Burkina Faso/89min/2005
Direction: S. Pierre Yameogo

Silmande

Burkino Faso|France/84min/1998
Direction: S. Pierre Yameogo

Wendemi, l’enfant du bon dieu

Burkino Faso|France/95min/1993
Direction: S. Pierre Yameogo

Laafi Tout va bien

Burkino Faso|Switzerland/98min/1991
Direction: S. Pierre Yameogo

Dunia

France|Burkino Faso/52min/1987
Direction: Sekou Traore| S. Pierre Yameogo
ALAIN RESNAIS
The cinema of Alain Resnais has always been challenging the boundaries and our assumptions of what cinema should be about, perhaps more successfully than any other director. Although some of his films are highly artistic, abstract and inaccessible, others have won notable mainstream success. Few directors have achieved this degree of diversity whilst pursuing an extraordinarily artistic vision of cinema. Alain Resnais' work is challenging, mysterious and often entertaining, but it is also remarkably coherent, showing a keen appreciation of human issues whilst exposing a creative force of great talent and daring.
James Travers

Muriel

The Time of Return
France|Italy/115min/1963
Direction: Alain Resnais

Same Old Song

ON CONNAIT LA CHANSON
France|Switzerland|Italy/120min/1997
Direction: Alain Resnais

Last Year at Marienbad

L’ANNEE DERNIERE A MARIENBAD
France|Ita;y/94min/1961
Direction: Alain Resnais

STAVISKY

France|Ita;y/120min/1970
Direction: Alain Resnais

Private Fears in Public Spaces

CŒUR
France|Italy/120min/2006
Direction: Alain Resnais

GUERNICA

France/13min/1950
Direction: Robert Hessens| Alain Resnais

HIROSHIMA MON AMOUR

France|Japan/90min/1959
Direction: Alain Resnais

Night and Fog

NUIT ET BROUILLARD
France/32min/1955
Direction: Alain Resnais

Statues Also Die

LES STATUES MEURENT AUSSI
France/30min/1953
Direction: Alain Resnais

TOUTE LA MEMOIRE DU MONDE

France/21min/1956
Direction: Alain Resnais

LE CHANT DU STYRENE

France/19min/1959
Direction: Alain Resnais
 
AKIRA KUROSAWA
After training as a painter (he storyboards his films as full-scale paintings), Kurosawa entered the film industry in 1936 as an assistant director, eventually making his directorial debut with Sanshiro Sugata (1943). Within a few years, Kurosawa had achieved sufficient stature to allow him greater creative freedom. Drunken Angel (1948)--"Drunken Angel"--was the first film he made without extensive studio interference, and marked his first collaboration with Toshiro Mifune. In the coming decades, the two would make 16 movies together, and Mifune became as closely associated with Kurosawa's films as was John Wayne with the films of Kurosawa's idol, John Ford. After working in a wide range of genres, Kurosawa made his international breakthrough film Rashomon (1950) in 1950. It won the top prize at the Venice Film Festival, and first revealed the richness of Japanese cinema to the West.

Drunken Angel

Yoidore tenshi
Japan/98min/1948
Direction: Akira Kurosawa

Hidden Fortress, The

Kakushi Toride No San-Akunin
Japan/139min/1958
Direction: Akira Kurosawa

I Live in Fear

Ikimond No Kiroku
Japan/103min/1955
Direction: Akira Kurosawa

Idiot, The

Hakuchi
Japan/166min/1951
Direction: Akira Kurosawa

Ikiru

Japan/143min/1952
Direction: Akira Kurosawa

Stray Dog

Nora Inu
Japan/122min/1949
Direction: Akira Kurosawa

Madadayo

Not Yet
Japan/134min/1993
Direction: Akira Kurosawa

Sanjuro

Tsubaki Sanjuro
Japan/96min/1962
Direction: Akira Kurosawa

Sanshiro Sugata

Japan/79min/1943
Direction: Akira Kurosawa
HELENA IGNEZ
"In '68, Red Light Bandit was made and it was a very important movie that marks the period. And it wasn't censored from showing the movie at the time because people didn't actually understand what the name of the movie meant. They couldn't get from the name what the concept would be. They thought Red Light Bandit was a thriller. It was almost after the release of the movie that the AI5 came, and it was almost impossible to work as a filmmaker. At this stage, the single feeling of making a movie, or trying to, would be a challenge."

Helena Ignez

The red light bandit

O Bandido da Luz Vermelha
Brazil/92min/1968
Direction: Rogerio Scanzerla

The Priest and the Girl

O Padre e a Moça
Brazil/90min/1966
Direction:Joaquim Pedro de Andrade

Mr. Sganzerla-The Signs of Light

Brazil/90 min/2011
Direction: Joel Pizzini

Cancoes de Baal

Brazil/77min/2007
Direction: Helena Ignez|Michele Matalon

Light in Darkness

Luz Nas Trevas
Brazil/83min/2010
Direction: Helena Ignez

Belair

Brazil/2009
Direction: Noa Bressane|Bruno Safadi

The Residentes

Brazil/70min/2010
Direction: Tiago Mata Machado

ALFRED HITCHCOCK
In 1920, Alfred Hitchcock learned that Lasky were to open a studio in London and managed to secure a job as a title designer. He designed the titles for all the movies made at the studio for the next two years. In 1923, he got his first chance at directing when the director of Always Tell Your Wife (1923) fell ill and Hitch completed the movie. Impressed by his work, studio chiefs gave him his first directing assignment on Number 13 (1922); however, before it could be finished, the studio closed its British operation. Hitch was then hired by Michael Balcon to work as an assistant director for the company later to be known as Gainsborough Pictures. In reality, Hitch did more than this -- working as a writer, title designer and art director. After several films for the company, Hitch was given the chance to direct a British/German co-production called The Pleasure Garden (1925). Hitchcock's career as a director finally began. Hitchcock went on to become the most widely known and influential director in the history of world cinema with a significant body of work produced over 50 years.

The Ring

UK/116min/1927
Direction: Alfred Hitchcock

The Lodger

UK/74min/1927
Direction: Alfred Hitchcock

The Pleasure Garden

UK/75min/1925
Direction: Alfred Hitchcock

Champagne

UK/86min/1928
Direction: Alfred Hitchcock

Downhill

UK/80min/1928
Direction: Alfred Hitchcock

 
MANUEL SATHYANESHAN NADAR
Manuel Sathyaneshan Nadar (11 November 1912 - 15 June 1971) commonly known by his stage name Sathyan, was an Indian film actor known for his work in Malayalam cinema. He has won the Kerala State Film Award twice and was renowned for his versatile acting skills. Sathyan was the first prominent actor to be considered a superstar in malayalam film industry after Thikkurissy Sukumaran Nair. During late 1950s & the whole of 1960s, he and Prem Nazir formed a bipolar industry with a considerable number of films starring at least one of them. He is also the most critically acclaimed lead actor in Malayalam cinema due to the originality in performance and his natural acting style.

Anubhavangal Palichakal

Malayalam/133min/35mm/1971
Direction: K.S. Sethumadhavan

Kadalpalam

Malayalam/1969/ 35mm
Direction: K.S. Sethumadhavan

Chemmeen

Malayalam/140min/1967
Direction: Ramu Kariat

Karakanakadal

Malaylam/1971
Direction: K.S. Sethumadhavan

Puthiya Akasham Puthiya Bhoomi

Malayalam/1962
Direction: M.S. mani

Nayar Pidicha Pulival

Malayalam/1958
Direction: P. Bhaskaran

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