|Born||14 June 1904|
|Died||1 December 1981 77) (aged|
Raymond Rouleau (14 June 1904 – 1 December 1981) was a Belgian actor and film director. He appeared in 49 films between 1928 and 1979. He also directed 22 films between 1932 and 1981. He was married to the actress Françoise Lugagne.
The history of French animation is one of the longest in the world, as France has created some of the earliest animated films dating back to the late 19th century, and invented many of the foundational technologies of early animation.
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).
Philippe Agostini was a French cinematographer, director and screenwriter born 11 August 1910 in Paris (France), died 20 October 2001. He was married to Odette Joyeux until the end of her life.
Claude Dauphin was a French actor. He appeared in more than 130 films between 1930 and 1978.
René Lefèvre, born René Paul Louis Lefèvre, was a French actor and writer. Throughout his career, he worked with several notable directors, like Jean Renoir, Jean-Pierre Melville, Jules Dassin, and René Clair.
Jean Brochard was a French film actor. He appeared in more than 100 films between 1933 and 1966.
Thérèse Dorny was a French film and stage actress.
Julien Bertheau was a French actor.
Édouard Delmont was a French actor born Édouard Marius Autran in Marseille. He died in Cannes at age 72.
Roger Richebé, born Roger Gustave Richebé, was a French film director, screenwriter, and producer.
Jacques Varennes was a French film actor who appeared in around seventy films during his career. He appeared in Maurice Tourneur's 1938 historical film The Patriot.
Gilbert Gil was a French film actor. He also directed a single film Criminal Brigade in 1947.
Raymond Cordy was a French film actor, born Raymond Cordiaux. He appeared in over a hundred and thirty films during his career.
Raymond Leboursier was a French film editor, film director, actor, and screenwriter.
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.
Michel Duran, pen name of Michel Joseph Durand, was a French actor, author, dialoguist and screenwriter. He was the son of Michel Jacques Durand and Marie Exbrayat.
Camille Corney was a French theatre director and stage actor. He was the manager of the Studio des Champs-Élysées.
Maxime Fabert, real name Robert Émile Jaillon, was a French stage and film actor. Maxime Fabert managed the Theater of the Comédie-Wagram from 1946 to 1962.
The Honourable Catherine is a 1943 French comedy film directed by Marcel L'Herbier and starring Edwige Feuillère, Raymond Rouleau and André Luguet. Some of the film's final scenes were directed by an uncredited Jacques de Baroncelli.
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