|Died||5 November 1982 61) (aged|
Yves Ciampi (French: [sjɑ̃pi] ; 9 February 1921 – 5 November 1982) was a French film director. He was married to Japanese actress Kishi Keiko from 1957 to 1975. His 1965 film Heaven on One's Head was entered into the 4th Moscow International Film Festival where it won a Golden Prize.  In 1969 he was a member of the jury at the 6th Moscow International Film Festival. 
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André Bourvil, born André Robert Raimbourg, often known mononymously as Bourvil, was a French actor and singer best known for his roles in comedy films, most notably in his collaboration with Louis de Funès in the films Le Corniaud (1965) and La Grande Vadrouille (1966). For his performance in Le Corniaud, he won a Special Diploma at the 4th Moscow International Film Festival.
René Clément was a French film director and screenwriter.
Sergei Appolinarievich Gerasimov was a Soviet film director and screenwriter. The oldest film school in the world, the VGIK, bears his name.
Ion Popescu-Gopo was a Romanian graphic artist and animator, but also writer, movie director, and actor.
Christian-Jaque was a French filmmaker. From 1954 to 1959, he was married to actress Martine Carol, who starred in several of his films, including Lucrèce Borgia (1953), Madame du Barry (1954), and Nana (1955).
Gérard Oury was a French film director, actor and writer.
Pietro Germi was an Italian actor, screenwriter, and director. Germi was born in Genoa, Liguria, to a lower-middle-class family. He briefly attended nautical school before deciding on a career in acting.
Juan Antonio Bardem Muñoz was a Spanish film director and screen writer. He was a member of the Communist Party. Bardem was best known for Muerte de un ciclista (1955) which won the FIPRESCI Prize at the 1955 Cannes Film Festival, and El puente (1977) which won the Golden Prize at the 10th Moscow International Film Festival. His 1979 film Seven Days in January won the Golden Prize at the 11th Moscow International Film Festival. In 1981 he was a member of the jury at the 12th Moscow International Film Festival. In 1993 he was a member of the jury at the 43rd Berlin International Film Festival. In 1953 he and Luis García Berlanga founded a film magazine, Objetivo, which existed until 1956. Bardem is the father of director Miguel Bardem and uncle of actor Javier Bardem.
Román Viñoly Barreto was a Uruguayan-Argentine film director.
Usmar Ismail was a prominent Indonesian film director of Minangkabau descent. He was widely regarded as the native Indonesian pioneer of the Cinema of Indonesia although films made by the Dutch date back to around 1926.
Zoltán Fábri was a Hungarian film director and screenwriter. His films The Boys of Paul Street (1969) and Hungarians (1978) were nominated for the Academy Award for Best Foreign Language Film. His 1965 film Twenty Hours shared the Grand Prix with War and Peace at the 4th Moscow International Film Festival. His 1969 film The Toth Family was entered into the 7th Moscow International Film Festival. His 1975 film 141 Minutes from the Unfinished Sentence was entered into the 9th Moscow International Film Festival, where he won a Special Prize for Directing.
Yves Boisset is a French film director and scriptwriter.
Paulin Soumanou Vieyra was a Beninese/Senegalese film director and historian. As he lived in Senegal after the age of 10, he is more associated with that nation.
Alfred Vohrer was a German film director and actor. He directed 48 films between 1958 and 1984. His 1969 film Seven Days Grace was entered into the 6th Moscow International Film Festival. His 1972 film Tears of Blood was entered into the 8th Moscow International Film Festival. His 1974 film Only the Wind Knows the Answer was entered into the 9th Moscow International Film Festival.
Kurt Hoffmann was a German film director, the son of Carl Hoffmann. He directed 48 films between 1938 and 1971. He ran a production company Independent Film along with Heinz Angermeyer.
Géza von Radványi was a Hungarian film director, cinematographer, producer and writer.
Edmond Séchan was a French cinematographer and film director.
The 4th Moscow International Film Festival was held from 5 to 20 July 1965. The Grand Prix was shared between the Soviet film War and Peace directed by Sergei Bondarchuk and the Hungarian film Twenty Hours directed by Zoltán Fábri.
Heaven on One's Head is a 1965 French science fiction film directed by Yves Ciampi. It was entered into the 4th Moscow International Film Festival where it won a Golden Prize.
The 6th Moscow International Film Festival was held from 7 to 22 July 1969. The Golden Prizes were awarded to the Cuban film Lucía directed by Humberto Solás, the Italian film Serafino directed by Pietro Germi and the Soviet film We'll Live Till Monday directed by Stanislav Rostotsky.