Mandrin (1947 film)

Last updated
Mandrin (1947 film).jpg
Directed by René Jayet
Written by Jacques Chabannes
André Haguet
Based onMandrin by Arthur Bernède
Produced by Claude Dolbert
Starring José Noguéro
Armand Bernard
Mona Goya
Cinematography René Colas
Music by Marcel Landowski
Codo Cinema
Distributed byLes Réalisations d'Art Cinématographique
Release dates
15 November 1947 (Part I)
7 April 1948 (Part II)
Running time
185 minutes
Language French

Mandrin is a 1947 French historical adventure film directed by René Jayet and starring José Noguéro, Armand Bernard and Mona Goya. [1] It is based on the life of the eighteenth century French brigand Louis Mandrin.


The film's sets were designed by the art director Louis Le Barbenchon. It was released in two separate parts, premiering five months apart entitled Le libérateur and La tragédie d'un siècle.


See also

Related Research Articles

The Prix Jean Vigo is an award in the Cinema of France given annually since 1951 to a French film director in homage to Jean Vigo. It was founded by French writer Claude Aveline. Since 1960, the award is given to a director of a feature film and to a director of a short film.

Jean Poiret French actor, director, and screenwriter

Jean Poiret, born Jean Poiré, was a French actor, director, and screenwriter. He is primarily known as the author of the original play La Cage aux Folles.

Denise Rosemonde "Rosine" Delamare was a French costume designer. She was co-nominated for an Academy Award for her work on the film The Earrings of Madame de… (1953).

<i>Marvelous Angelique</i> 1965 film

Marvelous Angelique (French: Merveilleuse Angélique) is a 1965 historical romantic adventure film directed by Bernard Borderie. It is the second film in the Angélique series, based upon the novels by Anne and Serge Golon, and a sequel to Angélique, Marquise des Anges. It was made as a co-production between France, Italy and West Germany.

José Noguero French actor

José Noguero was a French film and stage actor and comedian. In 1948 he starred in the film The Lame Devil directed by Sacha Guitry. He was the son of Spanish immigrants. Between 1930 and 1980 he appeared in more than 40 films.

Mona Goya was a Mexican-born French film actress who rose to fame in the 1930s.

<i>His Fathers Portrait</i> 1953 film

His Father's Portrait is a 1953 French comedy film starring Brigitte Bardot.

<i>The Captain</i> (1946 film) 1946 film

The Captain is a 1946 French historical adventure film directed by Robert Vernay and starring Pierre Renoir, Claude Génia, and Jean Pâqui. It was based on a novel by Michel Zévaco. The film's sets were designed by René Renoux. It is a swashbuckler set in the reign of Louis XIII.

Théâtre Édouard VII Theatre in Paris, France

The Théâtre Édouard VII, also called théâtre Édouard VII – Sacha Guitry, is located in Paris between the Madeleine and the Opéra Garnier in the 9th arrondissement. The square, in which there is a statue of King Edward the Seventh, was opened in 1911. The theatre, which was originally a cinema, was named in the honour of King Edward VII, as he was nicknamed the "most Parisian of all Kings", appreciative of French culture. In the early to mid 1900s,under the direction of Sacha Guitry, the theatre became a symbol of anglo-franco friendship, and where French people could discover and enjoy Anglo Saxon works. French actor and director Bernard Murat is the current director of the theatre. Modern "boulevard comedies" and vaudevilles are often performed there, and subtitled in English by the company Theatre in Paris. Important figures in the arts, cinema and theatre have performed there, including Orson Welles, Eartha Kitt, and more. Pablo Picasso created props for a play at the Théâtre Edouard VII in 1944.

<i>Cartouche, King of Paris</i> 1950 film

Cartouche, King of Paris or just Cartouche is a 1950 French historical adventure film directed by Guillaume Radot and starring Roger Pigaut, Renée Devillers and Claire Duhamel. The film's sets were designed by the art director Marcel Magniez. It portrays the eighteenth century highwaymen Louis Dominique Bourguignon, known as Cartouche.

<i>Buridans Donkey</i> (film) 1932 film

Buridan's Donkey is a 1932 French comedy film directed by Alexandre Ryder and starring René Lefèvre, Colette Darfeuil and Mona Goya. It takes its title from the fable of Buridan's donkey.

Philippe Parès was a 20th-century French composer of film scores, d'operettas and light music.

<i>Impeccable Henri</i> 1948 film

Impeccable Henri is a 1948 French comedy film directed by Charles-Félix Tavano and starring Claude Dauphin, Marcelle Derrien and Félix Oudart.

The prix Broquette-Gonin was a former prize awarded by the Académie française.

<i>The Count of Bragelonne</i> 1954 film

The Count of Bragelonne is a 1954 Franco-Italian film directed by Fernando Cerchio. It is a film adaptation of the novel Le Vicomte de Bragelonne by Alexandre Dumas père. Its cast included Dawn Addams, Georges Marchal and Jacques Dumesnil.

<i>The West</i> (1938 film) 1938 film by Henri Fescourt

The West is a 1938 French drama film directed by Henri Fescourt and starring Charles Vanel, José Noguéro and Hélène Robert. It is a remake of the director's own 1928 silent film of the same title.

<i>Forbidden to the Public</i> 1949 French film

Forbidden to the Public is a 1949 French comedy film directed by Alfred Pasquali and starring Jacques Erwin, Mary Marquet and Jacqueline Gauthier.

Philippe Fourastié French film director and screenwriter (1940–82)

Philippe Fourastié was a French director and screenwriter.

<i>Mandrin</i> (1962 film) 1962 film

Mandrin is a 1962 French-Italian historical adventure film directed by Jean-Paul Le Chanois and starring Georges Rivière, Silvia Monfort, Jeanne Valérie and Dany Robin. It is based on the life of the celebrated smuggler and brigand Louis Mandrin who operated during the reign of Louis XV.


  1. Klossner p.241