Stellio Lorenzi (1921–1990) was a French screenwriter. His father was from Sanremo.He was a communist.
Stellio Lorenzi was born in Paris to an Italian father from Sanremo. He spent his childhood and adolescence in Cannes then moved to the capital. After three years of graduate studies in mathematics, he turned to architectural. The entrance exam to the École Polytechnique was forbidden to him, because the laws of the Vichy regime refused access to the sons of foreigners. In 1944, he was assistant director to Jacques Becker on Paris Frills. He continued this career until 1951 with directors such as Jacques de Baroncelli, Marc Maurette, Louis Daquinor and Gilles Grangier.
Ivo Livi, better known as Yves Montand, was an Italian-French actor and singer.
Jacques Prévert was a French poet and screenwriter. His poems became and remain popular in the French-speaking world, particularly in schools. His best-regarded films formed part of the poetic realist movement, and include Les Enfants du Paradis (1945). He published his first book in 1946.
Léo Malet was a French crime novelist and surrealist.
Jacques Becker was a French film director and screenwriter. His films, made during the 1940s and 1950s, encompassed a wide variety of genres, and they were admired by some of the filmmakers who led the French New Wave movement.
Alain Decaux was a French historian. He was elected to the Académie française on 15 February 1979.
Maurice Bénichou was a French actor. His best known roles include three collaborations with director Michael Haneke, and a part in Jean-Pierre Jeunet's Amélie. He has also played in Peter Brook's 1989 film version of The Mahabharata.
Jean-Jacques de Mesmes, comte d'Avaux, vicomte de Neufchâtel (1630–1688) was a French magistrate, intendant of Soissons, and Président à mortier of the Parlement of Paris. He developed the town of Avaux-la-Ville, which is now called Asfeld. He was a member of the Académie française. He was brother of Jean-Antoine de Mesmes, the diplomat, and father of Jean-Antoine de Mesmes, the premier president of the Parlement of Paris.
Annie Ducaux was a French actress, who appeared in 40 film and television productions between 1932 and 1980. Ducaux was a shareholder in the state theater Comédie-Française from 1948, and played in numerous stage productions there. She is possibly best-remembered for her roles in such films as Abel Gance's Beethoven's Great Love (1937), Conflict and Les grandes familles.
Pierre Vaneck was a French actor. During his career, he won a Molière Award in 1988 and received a César Award nomination in 2009.
Alexandre Théodore Dézamy was a French socialist, a representative of the Neo-Babouvist tendency in early French communism, along with Albert Laponneraye, Richard Lahautière, Jacques Pillot and others. He was also an early associate of Louis-Auguste Blanqui. He and his colleagues formed a link between the extreme left wing of the French Revolution (Babeuf) and Marxism.
Jacquou le Croquant is a 1969 French miniseries in 6 episodes: five 90-minute episodes and one 120-minute episode. The series was directed by Stellio Lorenzi and aired from October 4, 1969 to November 8, 1969 on Office de radiodiffusion télévision française channel 1.
Jean-Hervé Lorenzi is a French economist.
Étienne Bierry was a French stage and film actor as well as a theatre director.
Jacques Krier was a French television film producer and director. A communist, he directed many mini-series of television documentaries about the living conditions of French workers, including janitors, as well as Arabs in French Algeria and immigrants from Mali. He also directed films for television and documentaries for the General Confederation of Labour, a labor union. He was the author of several novels and the winner of the 2000 Prix Roger Vailland.
Guy Kerner was a 20th-century French stage and film actor.
Jacques Chailley was a 20th-century French musicologist and composer.
A.-M. Julien, real name Aman-Julien Maistre, was a French actor, singer and theatre manager.
Alain Mottet was a French actor.
Marie-Jacques Massacrié-Durand was a French music publisher and composer, sometimes under the pseudonym J. Samm. The family's publishing house, Éditions Durand, published works by many of Durand's contemporaries, including Claude Debussy, Paul Dukas, Gabriel Fauré, Jacques Ibert, Darius Milhaud, Maurice Ravel and Camille Saint-Saëns.
Jacques Frémontier was a French journalist and television producer.