Michael Mann’s 1992 film. Prior to the screening, from 6:30 p.m. to 7:30 p.m., Marcel Martel will give a lecture on the history of French Canada.
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Dounia, a woman divorced with one child, lives in Tangier with a Serbian architect who is overseeing a luxury property development. This relationship is scandalous for her Moroccan family. When ancient Christian catacombs are discovered beneath the construction site, Dounia believes she can smuggle out and sell a tomb cover, thus coming up with the cash to leave the country with her son and her lover. But when one of the man working on the site suddenly disappears, her plans are completely changed.
Directed by Nadir Moknèche, 2012, (1h42).
Screenwriter Paul Javal's marriage to his wife Camille disintegrates during movie production as she spends time with the producer. Layered conflicts between art and business ensue.
Directed by Jean-Luc Godard, 1963 (1h42)
Stars : Brigitte Bardot, Michel Piccoli
Few historical Canadian figures have undergone such an image change as Étienne Brûlé. Come see for yourself!
Two films about this historical figure will be shown: Melburn E. Turner’s 1952 film The Immortal Scoundrel, the first Quebec film made in colour, and Fadel Saleh’s 2013 documentary À la recherche d’Étienne Brûlé.
The event will be hosted by Fadel Saleh and Danièle Caloz.
Exceptional screening of the movie Three Colors: Red by Krzysztof Kieślowski for the venue of Irène Jacob on February 23.
Irène Jacob will be performing at the Jazz Bistro at 9 pm.
From 6:30 to 7:00 pm: discussion between Irène Jacob and cinema journalist and filmaker Claudia Hébert.
From 7:00 pm: screening of the movie
For more information about Irène Jacob:
Lumumba, film de Raoul Peck, 2000 (2h), par Julie Macarthur
Frank Poulsen’s 2010 documentary. Prior to the screening, from 6:30 p.m. to 7:30 p.m., there will be a lecture and debate entitled Congo: the next coltan war is in our hands, hosted by author Blaise Ndala.
Verdi’s dramatic masterpiece is back at the Royal Opera House for the winter season! Set amidst a cold and war-torn landscape, a tale of love, revenge, and mistaken identity unfolds. Exemplary singing abounds in this production from director David Bösch. From this surplus of stunning vocal talent mezzo-soprano Anita Rachvelishvili stands out as an audience and critic favourite in her powerful portrayal of Azucena. Conductor Richard Farnes also deserves recognition for the emotional energy he brings to the score.
In the year 1933, Germany was the vibrant and diverse centre of the musical world. But like so many things with the rise of the Third Reich, music was hijacked for propaganda purposes. Thousands of musicians were forced to flee Europe, and Exit: Music focuses on five composers whose work had all but disappeared in the rush. Today, their stories are told by family members and biographers, with rare archival footage and commentary from experts.
As integral figures of the record-setting documentary Madonna: Truth or Dare, her groundbreaking Blond Ambition tour, and the classic music video for Vogue (directed by David Fincher!)—it is difficult to overstate the impact Madonna’s dancers had on LGBTQ culture. But while they helped empower and encourage a generation, they were grappling with their own struggles. Just as quickly as they rose to fame, the limelight faded. Now, they share their stories of finding their own self-acceptance and courage.