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|Directed by||Guy Gilles|
|Music by||Jean-Pierre Stora|
Repeated Absences (French: Absences répétées) is a 1972 French drama film directed by Guy Gilles.
French literature generally speaking, literature written in the French language, particularly by citizens of France; it may also refer to literature written by people living in France who speak traditional languages of France other than French. Literature written in the French language, by citizens of other nations such as Belgium, Switzerland, Canada, Senegal, Tunisia, Algeria, Morocco, etc. is referred to as Francophone literature. France itself ranks first on the list of Nobel Prizes in literature by country.
The Union for a Popular Movement was a centre-right political party in France that was one of the two major contemporary political parties in France along with the centre-left Socialist Party (PS). The UMP was formed in 2002 as a merger of several centre-right parties under the leadership of President Jacques Chirac. In May 2015, the party was renamed and succeeded by The Republicans.
Patrick Chamoiseau is a French author from Martinique known for his work in the créolité movement. His work spans a variety of forms and genres, including novels, essays, children's books, screenplays, theatre and comics. His novel Texaco was awarded the Prix Goncourt in 1992.
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.
Corinne Le Poulain was a French actress. Niece of actor Jean Le Poulain, she seduced Jean Marais on-screen in the film La Provocation (1969). She was famous as Sally in TV-series Sam & Sally. She was a great success during the 1970s with based-on-novel-TV-series Splendeurs et misères des courtisanes. She made a comeback as Claude Jade's lesbian love Gloria in Jean-Pierre Mocky's Bonsoir. From 2005, she played in TV-series Plus belle la vie.
François Périer, was a French actor renowned for his expressiveness and diversity of roles.
François Maspero was a French author and journalist, best known as a publisher of leftist books in the 1970s. He also worked as a translator, translating the works of Joseph Conrad and John Reed, author of Ten Days that Shook the World, among others. He was awarded the Prix Décembre in 1990 for Les Passagers du Roissy-Express.
Juillac is a commune in the Corrèze department in Nouvelle-Aquitaine in southern France. From 1790 to 2015, the municipality was the capital of the canton of Juillac.
Commissaire Moulin is a French television series created by Paul Andréota and Claude Boissol and starring Yves Rénier as the title character, Commissaire Jean-Paul Moulin. The show started in 1976, was canceled in 1982, resumed in 1989 and finally ended in 2008. The entire series spans seventy 90 minute episodes.
Guy Gilles born Guy Chiche was a French film director.
Patrick Rambaud is a French writer.
The Albert Londres Prize is the highest French journalism award, named in honor of journalist Albert Londres. Created in 1932, it was first awarded in 1933 and is considered the French equivalent of the Pulitzer Prize. Three laureates are awarded each year. The three categories are : "best reporter in the written press", "best audiovisual reporter" and "best reporting book".
Nada is a Franco-Italian political thriller film directed by Claude Chabrol released in 1974 and adapted from the crime novel Nada by Jean-Patrick Manchette. Inspired by the May 1968 events in France, the film has been described as a social thriller.
The Prix Victor-Rossel is a literary award in Belgium that was first awarded in 1938. The award was created by three people associated with the newspaper Le Soir: the owner Marie-Thérèse Rossel, the manager Lucien Fuss and the editor-in-chief, Charles Breisdorff.
Un siècle d'écrivains was a French series of television documentary films aired on France 3 between 1995 and 2001. A total of 257 documentaries were made, each focusing on a writer active during the 20th century. The series was initiated by France 3's program director Jean-Pierre Cottet in the spring of 1994. Each episode was independently produced by different production companies and directors, restricted to a running time of 52 minutes. The episodes were presented by Bernard Rapp. The series ended with a special episode about Antoine Chuquet, an imaginary writer made up by the producers.
I'll Get Back to Kandara is a 1956 French drama film directed by Victor Vicas and starring François Périer, Daniel Gélin and Bella Darvi.
This article lists major events that happened in 2019 in France.