Thunder Over Paris

Last updated
Thunder Over Paris
Directed by Dominique Bernard-Deschamps
Written byDominique Bernard-Deschamps
André Cayatte
Starring Arletty
Marcel Dalio
Annie Ducaux
Erich von Stroheim
Music by Marcel Delannoy
Cinematography Philippe Agostini
Michel Kelber
Edited by Pierre de Hérain
Production
company
Belgatos
Distributed byDisCina (France)
Columbia Pictures (USA)
Release date
April 1, 1940 (France)
June 27, 1940 (USA)
Running time
97 minutes
CountryFrance
Language French

Thunder Over Paris (French: Tempête) is a 1940 French film directed by Dominique Bernard-Deschamps and starring Arletty, Marcel Dalio and Annie Ducaux. [1]

Contents

Cast

Related Research Articles

<i>Greed</i> (1924 film) 1924 film by Erich von Stroheim

Greed is a 1924 American silent drama film written and directed by Erich von Stroheim and based on the 1899 Frank Norris novel McTeague. It stars Gibson Gowland as Dr. John McTeague, ZaSu Pitts as Trina Sieppe, his wife, and Jean Hersholt as McTeague's friend and eventual enemy Marcus Schouler. The film tells the story of McTeague, a San Francisco dentist, who marries his best friend Schouler's girlfriend Trina.

Arletty 1898-1992 French actress

Léonie Marie Julie Bathiat, known professionally as Arletty, was a French actress, singer, and fashion model. She was found guilty of treason for an affair with a German officer during WWII, but she continued her career which included playing Blanche in the French version of A Streetcar Named Desire.

Marcel Dalio French actor

Marcel Dalio was a French character actor. He had major roles in two films directed by Jean Renoir, Grand Illusion (1937) and The Rules of the Game (1939).

Henri Desmarets French composer

Henri Desmarets was a French composer of the Baroque period primarily known for his stage works, although he also composed sacred music as well as secular cantatas, songs and instrumental works.

<i>The Wedding March</i> (1928 film) 1928 film by Erich von Stroheim

The Wedding March is a 1928 American silent romantic drama film written and directed by and starring Erich von Stroheim. It also stars Fay Wray and ZaSu Pitts. Paramount Pictures forced von Stroheim to create two films from the footage, the second being The Honeymoon. The Honeymoon is now considered lost, the only known copy destroyed in a fire in France in 1959.

<i>Beethovens Great Love</i> 1937 film by Abel Gance

Beethoven's Great Love is a 1937 French film directed by Abel Gance. It stars Harry Baur, Annie Ducaux, Jany Holt, Jane Marken, Jean-Louis Barrault, and Marcel Dalio. Dalméras plays the part of Franz Schubert.

Events from the year 1900 in France.

Events from the year 1898 in France.

<i>Conflict</i> (1938 film) 1938 film by Léonide Moguy

Conflict (French:Conflit) is a 1938 French drama film directed by Léonide Moguy, who co-wrote the screenplay with Hans Wilhelm and Charles Gombault (dialogue), based on the novel "Die Schwestern Kleh" by Gina Kaus.

Annie Ducaux French actress

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.

<i>Pearls of the Crown</i> 1937 film by Christian-Jaque, Sacha Guitry

The Pearls of the Crown is a 1937 French comedy film of historically-based fiction by Sacha Guitry who plays four roles in it. Guitry's Jean Martin investigates the history of seven pearls, four of which end up on the crown of England, while the other three initially go missing.

<i>Immediate Call</i> 1939 film by Léon Mathot

Immediate Call is a 1939 French comedy drama film directed by Léon Mathot and starring Mireille Balin, Roger Duchesne and Bernard Lancret.

Night in May is a 1934 German comedy film directed by Henri Chomette, Gustav Ucicky and Raoul Ploquin. It starred Käthe von Nagy, Fernand Gravey and Annie Ducaux. It is the French-language version of UFA's The Young Baron Neuhaus. Such multi-language versions were common during the early years of sound film before dubbing had become more widespread.

<i>The Night at the Hotel</i> 1932 film by Leo Mittler

The Night at the Hotel is a 1932 French drama film directed by Leo Mittler and starring Marcelle Romée, Jean Périer and Betty Stockfeld. It was made at the Joinville Studios in Paris by the French subsidiary of Paramount Pictures.

<i>The Agony of the Eagles</i> (1933 film) 1933 film by Roger Richebé

The Agony of the Eagles is a 1933 French historical film directed by Roger Richebé and starring Annie Ducaux, Pierre Renoir and Constant Rémy.

<i>Oriental Port</i> 1950 film by Jacques Daroy

Oriental Port is a 1950 French crime film directed by Jacques Daroy and starring Yves Vincent, Tilda Thamar and Nathalie Nattier. It is about a group of smugglers operating out of Marseille. It is based on a novel by René Roques. The film was the first French production to be shot using the Belgian Gevacolor process.

The Fenouillard Family is a 1960 French historical comedy film directed by Yves Robert and starring Sophie Desmarets, Jean Richard and Annie Sinigalia. It is based on a pioneering nineteenth century text comic, La Famille Fenouillard, by Georges Colomb.

<i>The Dance of Death</i> (1948 film) 1948 film by Marcel Cravenne

The Dance of Death is a 1948 French-Italian drama film directed by Marcel Cravenne and starring Erich von Stroheim, Denise Vernac and Palau. It is based on August Strindberg's The Dance of Death.

<i>Alarm in Morocco</i> 1953 film by Jean Devaivre

Alarm in Morocco is a 1953 French-Italian adventure film directed by Jean-Devaivre and starring Jean-Claude Pascal, Gianna Maria Canale and Erich von Stroheim. Partly shot on location in Morocco, it was made using the Gevacolor process.

<i>Devil and the Angel</i> 1946 film by Pierre Chenal

Devil and the Angel is a 1946 French drama film directed by Pierre Chenal and starring Madeleine Sologne, Erich von Stroheim and Louis Salou.

References

  1. Lennig p.400

Bibliography