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Jacquot [VHS] [Import USA]

Actuellement indisponible.
Nous ne savons pas quand cet article sera de nouveau approvisionné ni s'il le sera.

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Détails sur le produit

  • Acteurs : Philippe Maron, Edouard Joubeaud, Laurent Monnier, Brigitte De Villepoix, Daniel Dublet
  • Réalisateurs : Agnès Varda
  • Format : Couleur, NTSC, Import
  • Studio : Sony Pictures
  • Date de sortie VHS : 21 février 1995
  • ASIN: 630303912X
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Commentaires client les plus utiles sur (beta) 4.7 étoiles sur 5 3 commentaires
3 internautes sur 4 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
5.0 étoiles sur 5 youth, cinema, and dreams or Dreams do come true 12 juin 2000
Par Un client - Publié sur
Format: Cassette vidéo
If anything fasinates young people it has to be movies and how they work. This story is that kind of story. A work by the world Renowned Foreign films Director Jacquot Demy, this story shows him as a child in the 30's during the early stages of WWII and just how he occupied his mind and his family. It is a great depiction of what dedication and determination truely are.
2 internautes sur 3 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
5.0 étoiles sur 5 a heartfelt and moving tribute from one great director to another 8 novembre 2009
Par Muzzlehatch - Publié sur
Format: Cassette vidéo
I'll start right off by saying that if you haven't seen any of the major films from the subject of this terrific bio-docudrama, Jacques (Jacquot) Demy, then you probably won't get much out of it and in fact I'd suggest you'd be much better off watching THE UMBRELLAS OF CHERBOURG instead. That 1964 musical is probably Demy's most famous film, and it's one that is featured in several clips (along with every one of the late director's features if I'm not mistaken) in this loving recreation of the director's early years, taken from his memoirs and directed by his equally talented director wife as he was dying of AIDS.

The film shifts fluidly from black and white to color - often a remarkable reproduction of 60s Technicolor, perhaps a tribute more to young Jacquot's early visions than to his 30s and 40s surroundings - and from the present-day (1990) dying man conversing about his past to recreations of those formative years, falling in love with movies in SNOW WHITE (1937, when Demy was 6) through leaving for film school in Paris after years of trying to convince his stubborn working class father that film was a worthy profession at the end of the 1940s.

World War II is of course a central motif in any film about people living in France during that era, but interestingly enough the film takes the unsentimental childish view that (presumably) was reality for the director at the time - it was for him, living in a provincial town in the west of the country and being lucky enough to come through it with family intact, an inconvenience or an adventure most of the time - here he discovers a love of the country, but there he discovers an abhorrence of violence, which ends up reflecting in some of the sunniest and most fairy-tale-like films in French cinema. No, for the young Jacques Demy the real struggle was with his fair but very firm male parent, never indulgent like his mother and determined that his eldest son should learn a real trade as a mechanic - much of Parpluies certainly derives from those teen-age years of tech school and working on cars.

My favorite parts of the film are probably those devoted to Demy's nascent homegrown film career - unlike many of his better-known peers like Godard and Chabrol, Demy was never a critic and started out making films not long after he began to be obsessed with watching them, on his own at first with hand-cranked and then cheap electric 9.5 mm cameras. Several reconstructions of his early work with human actors and with animation provide both amusement and a real sense that here is a person who found his calling early, and never gave up despite the easier paths open to him. It would be an excellent film for all budding filmmakers to watch, and it's another example of Varda's terrific understanding of the documentary and essay forms, not quite in either category, not quite fiction, but all love and affection.
3 internautes sur 8 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
4.0 étoiles sur 5 Very good, but not for everyone 8 janvier 2001
Par Un client - Publié sur
Format: Cassette vidéo
This is a very poignant glimpse into the childhood of filmmaker Jacquot, and I liked it alot, but I don't think it's for everyone.
Even though I enjoyed the story and the characters, I found myself checking the clock every five minutes. It was just a little too slow.
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