|Quiet Days in Clichy|
|Directed by||Claude Chabrol|
|Screenplay by||Claude Chabrol|
|Based on|| Quiet Days in Clichy |
by Henry Miller
|Produced by||Pietro Innocenzi|
|Starring|| Andrew McCarthy |
Barbara De Rossi
|Edited by||Monique Fardoulis|
|Music by||Jean-Michel Bernard|
AZ Film Production
Quiet Days in Clichy (French : "Jours tranquilles à Clichy") is a 1990 erotic drama film directed by Claude Chabrol. It is based on the 1956 autobiographical novel Quiet Days in Clichy by Henry Miller.
The novel was previously adapted into a 1970 Danish film.
American Henry Miller enjoys a wide variety of sexual escapades while also working hard to establish himself as a serious writer in Paris.
|Andrew McCarthy||Henry Miller, aka Joey|
|Nigel Havers||Alfred Perlès, aka Karl|
|Barbara De Rossi||Nys|
|Stéphanie Cotta||Colette Ducarouge|
|Isolde Barth||Ania Regentag|
|Mario Adorf||Ernest Regentag|
|Margit Evelyn Newton||Bernadette|
|Thomas Chabrol||A guest|
Henry Valentine Miller was an American novelist. He broke with existing literary forms and developed a new type of semi-autobiographical novel that blended character study, social criticism, philosophical reflection, stream of consciousness, explicit language, sex, surrealist free association, and mysticism. His most characteristic works of this kind are Tropic of Cancer, Black Spring, Tropic of Capricorn, and the trilogy The Rosy Crucifixion, which are based on his experiences in New York and Paris. He also wrote travel memoirs and literary criticism, and painted watercolors.
Tropic of Cancer is a novel by Henry Miller that has been described as "notorious for its candid sexuality" and as responsible for the "free speech that we now take for granted in literature." It was first published in 1934 by the Obelisk Press in Paris, France, but this edition was banned in the United States. Its publication in 1961 in the U.S. by Grove Press led to obscenity trials that tested American laws on pornography in the early 1960s. In 1964, the U.S. Supreme Court declared the book non-obscene. It is regarded as an important work of 20th-century literature.
Clichy may refer to:
Alfred Perlès (1897–1990) was an Austrian writer, who was most famous for his associations with Henry Miller, Lawrence Durrell, and Anaïs Nin.
Incest: From a Journal of Love: The Unexpurgated Diary of Anaïs Nin (1932–1934) is a 1992 non-fiction book by Anaïs Nin. It is a continuation of the diary entries first published in Henry and June: From the Unexpurgated Diary of Anaïs Nin. It features Nin's relationships with writer Henry Miller, his wife June Miller, the psychoanalyst Otto Rank, her father Joaquín Nin, and her husband Hugh Parker Guiler. She also copied some of her correspondence with these people into her diary. Much of this book was written in English, although those of her letters which were originally written in French and Spanish were translated. Most of this diary takes place in France, particularly Clichy, Paris and Louveciennes.
Clichy is a commune in the northwestern suburbs of Paris, France. It is located on the Seine, 6.4 km (4.0 mi) from the centre of Paris. In 2017, it had a population of 61,070.
Jens Jørgen Thorsen was a Danish artist, director, and jazz musician whose works sometimes created controversy.
The Rosy Crucifixion, a trilogy consisting of Sexus, Plexus, and Nexus, is a fictionalized account documenting the six-year period of Henry Miller's life in Brooklyn as he falls for his second wife June and struggles to become a writer, leading up to his initial departure for Paris in 1928. The title comes from a sentence near the end of Miller's Tropic of Capricorn: "All my Calvaries were rosy crucifixions, pseudo-tragedies to keep the fires of hell burning brightly for the real sinners who are in danger of being forgotten."
Ménilmontant is a neighbourhood of Paris, situated in the city's 20th arrondissement. It is roughly defined as the area north of the Père Lachaise Cemetery, south of Parc de Belleville, and between Avenue Jean-Aicard on the west and Rue Pelleport on the east. The neighborhood includes an 87 m high hill, making it the third-highest neighborhood in Paris.
Black Spring is a book of ten short stories by the American writer Henry Miller, published in 1936 by the Obelisk Press in Paris, France. Black Spring was Miller's second published book, following Tropic of Cancer and preceding Tropic of Capricorn. The book was written in 1932-33 while Miller was living in Clichy, a northwestern suburb of Paris. Like Tropic of Cancer, the book is dedicated to Anaïs Nin.
Kevin is a fictional character in Frank Miller's graphic novel series Sin City, featured prominently in The Hard Goodbye. He is a mute, cannibalistic serial killer who preys on the titular city's prostitutes, The Girls of Old Town. He is protected by the powerful Cardinal Patrick Henry Roark, who also acts as his accomplice. Kevin lives at the Roark family farm, and uses the basement as an execution chamber for his victims; after he kills and eats them, he stuffs and mounts their heads on the walls like hunting trophies.
Margit Evelyn Newton is a South Tyrolean Italian actress who appeared in fourteen films between 1979 and 1990. At times billed as Margie Newton, she also received billing, at various points in her career, as Margie Moreau, Margi Eveline Newton and Margi Evelyn Newton.
Jean Rabier was a French cinematographer who frequently worked with director Claude Chabrol. He had almost 70 film credits spanning a career from 1961–1991.
Quiet Days in Clichy is a novella written by Henry Miller. It is based on his experience as a Parisian expatriate in the early 1930s, when he and Alfred Perlès shared a small apartment in suburban Clichy as struggling writers. It takes place around the time Miller was writing Black Spring. According to his photographer friend George Brassaï, Miller admitted the title is “completely misleading.”
Barbara De Rossi is an Italian actress who has combined a career in international cinema with longstanding popularity in Italian television.
The following is a bibliography of Henry Miller by category.
Quiet Days in Clichy, is a Danish film released in 1970 which was written and directed by Jens Jørgen Thorsen. Set in Paris, it features music by Country Joe McDonald and Ben Webster. Drawn from the semi-autobiographical 1956 novel by Henry Miller, updated from the 1930s to the 1960s, it gives reflections on and incidents in the lives of two young men sharing an apartment. The amount of nudity, sexual activity and crude language in the film has restricted its public showing in many countries.
Quiet Days in Clichy may refer to:
Big Sur and the Oranges of Hieronymus Bosch is a memoir written by Henry Miller, first published in 1957, about his life in Big Sur, California, where he resided for 18 years.
Giuditta del Vecchio is an Italian actress, known for her roles in the 1992 Canadian film Léolo and the 1996 Italian film The Nymph. Del Vecchio is featured prominently on the cover of the 1996 re-release of the album Tiger Bay by the English band Saint Etienne.