And Satan Calls the Turns

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And Satan Calls the Turns
Et Satan conduit le bal (B).jpg
Directed by Grisha Dabat
Produced by Claude V. Coen
Roger Vadim
Screenplay by Grisha Dabat
Roger Vadim
Starring Catherine Deneuve
Jacques Perrin
Music by Claude Vasori
Cinematography Raoul Coutard
Release date
  • 1962 (1962)
Language French

And Satan Calls the Turns is a 1962 French film directed by Grisha Dabat and starring Catherine Deneuve.

Catherine Deneuve French actress

Catherine Fabienne Dorléac, known professionally as Catherine Deneuve, is a French actress as well as an occasional singer, model and producer. She gained recognition for her portrayal of icy, aloof and mysterious beauties for various directors, including Luis Buñuel, François Truffaut and Roman Polanski. In 1985, she succeeded Mireille Mathieu as the official face of Marianne, France's national symbol of liberty. A 14-time César Award nominee, she won for her performances in Truffaut's The Last Metro (1980), for which she also won the David di Donatello for Best Foreign Actress, and Régis Wargnier's Indochine (1992). She is also noted for her support for a variety of liberal causes and sometimes controversial statements.

Contents

It was known in France as Et Satan conduit le bal.

Plot

Cast

Jacques Perrin French actor and film producer

Jacques Perrin is a French actor and filmmaker. He is occasionally credited as Jacques Simonet. Simonet was his father's name and Perrin his mother's.

Bernadette Lafont French actress

Bernadette Lafont was a French actress who appeared in more than 120 feature films. She has been considered "the face of French New Wave". In 1999 she told The New York Times her work was "the motor of my existence".

Jacques Doniol-Valcroze French actor

Jacques Doniol-Valcroze was a French actor, critic, screenwriter, and director. In 1951, Doniol-Valcroze was a co-founder of the renowned film magazine Cahiers du cinéma, along with André Bazin and Joseph-Marie Lo Duca. The magazine was initially edited by Doniol-Valcroze between 1951-1957. As critic, he championed numerous filmmakers including Orson Welles, Howard Hawks, and Nicholas Ray.


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