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Ver Varda par Agnès

Varda par Agnès is a TV mini-series starring Agnès Varda, Sandrine Bonnaire, and Hervé Chandès. Agnès Varda, photographer, installation artist and pioneer of the Nouvelle Vague, is an institution of French cinema. Taking a seat on a...

Genres
Documentary, Biography
Starring
Agnès Varda, Nurith Aviv, Sandrine Bonnaire, Hervé Chandès

All Systems Operational

Product details

Genres Documentary, Biography
Stars Agnès Varda, Nurith Aviv, Sandrine Bonnaire, Hervé Chandès
Country France
Also Known As アニエスによるヴァルダ, Varda al Agnès, Varda por Agnès, Η Ανιές με τα Λόγια της Βαρντά, Varda, med Agnès ögon, Varda von Agnès, Varda według Agnès, Varda, Agnèsin silmin, Agnès Varda - Publikumsgespräche, Varda by Agnès, Varda av Agnès
Runtime 1 h 55 min
Audio Português  English  Deutsch  Italiano  Español  Français  Gaeilge  Svenska  Nederlands
Subtitles Português  日本語  Čeština  Australia  한국어  Filipino  Tiếng Việt  हिन्दी 
Quality 480p, 720p, 1080p, 2K, 4K
Description Agnès Varda, photographer, installation artist and pioneer of the Nouvelle Vague, is an institution of French cinema. Taking a seat on a theatre stage, she uses photos and film excerpts to provide an insight into her unorthodox oeuvre.

Top reviews

Thursday, 02 Apr 2020 10:43

The best documentary I've seen on the media's role in all this is The Last American Vagabond, an HBO documentary that got an Oscar nomination for Best Documentary Feature. I saw this at the Sundance Film Festival and it's a stunning documentary. It's about a young woman named Agnes Varda, who was born in a refugee camp in the Balkans. Her parents left when she was a child and they never came back. Agnes lived with her older sister until she was 13. Then her mother sent Agnes to live with her grandmother, who was an alcoholic and left Agnes with her aunt. Agnes was then adopted by her aunt's husband, who raised her as his own daughter. When Agnes was 15, her aunt sent her to a school in Israel, where she was forbidden to speak or read her mother tongue. Agnes says she was left speechless at the school. Her aunt, who had just finished her last semester, returned home and didn't tell her that her daughter was still a refugee. Agnes went on to a new school and was adopted by a family in the U.S., who took Agnes in. Agnes is now 27 and lives in Chicago, where she's working in the education system. She has her own blog and is also working on a book about her experience. She's also been the subject of a book by a German journalist, and she's been interviewed by the director of a documentary about her. I think the film is just as good, if not better, than The Last American Vagabond. It's just as important, because it shows that all the media coverage of the refugee crisis was wrong, and that there was more going on behind the scenes. If you want to know more about this story, I strongly recommend The Last American Vagabond.
Thursday, 02 Apr 2020 06:49

I had a chance to see the movie at the Venice Film Festival last week. I am still in the dark as to the identity of the director and the director of photography. I saw the movie in a packed audience, and there was a strong sense of the connection between the audience and the director. A lot of people were cheering, and many people were smiling. A great deal of the audience was middle-aged men. I was a little surprised to find that the audience was much younger than I expected. I had to admit that the movie was about as depressing as I had expected, but it was also very moving. I would recommend it to anyone who likes to think about life and about the impact of our lives on other people. It is also a movie about love, and the emotions that are sometimes triggered when a person is in love. It is also about the limitations of time and the time that is required to complete a task. And it is also about the ways that we can manage to make things happen in our lives that are impossible to accomplish otherwise. I was also surprised to find out that the movie had been made by the same person who directed the acclaimed movie "This is 40." I am not familiar with that movie, but I do know that the director is also a producer. The movie is very well-made. I was especially impressed by the way the director managed to combine the documentary style with the narrative style. There were a few moments in the movie that seemed to be a little too long, but in the end I was so impressed with the way that the director had directed the movie that I am confident that this movie will be remembered for a long time. I would recommend it to anyone who likes to think about life and to find out more about the people who make a difference in our lives.


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