Montagu Lova = Montagu Love.
Reginald Deny = Reginald Denny.
Batman = Batman: The Movie.
Privates on Parade
Duplicate for Wong Kar-wai.
Still replacement suggestion for Heads or Tails :
Please add : Dan Bigras, Paul Buissonneau, Annie Dufresne, Claude Gai, Paul-Antoine Taillefer, Louis Champagne, Maude Guérin, Sébastien Delorme and Patrice Coquereau in CAST + Luce Dufault and Breen Leboeuf in MUSIC + Philippe Scultéty in SOUND.
Just a brief little notice, but several submissions I made have yet to be updated for “public consumption” onto the site. In fact, a majority of them have been abandoned for over a year:
Treasure PlanetHome on the RangeBaby BottleneckThe Big SnoozeRock-a-DoodleKickassiaKrusty Gets BustedFrank the WrabbitFalling HareDelugeAnimal FarmFor Scent-Imental ReasonsHell-Bent for ElectionDough Ray Me-ow
Sibelle Hupic (can’t paste it here)
My Lucky Stars
Actor Richard Ng
Actor Fung Shui-Fan
Fung Shui-Fan (NOT Shui-Fan Fung) and Stanley Fung are the same person
Contribution to Rita Azevedo Gomes’s profile
Black Belt Karate
Director: Wisjnu Mouradhy
Producer: Adji Aswin
Writer: Djohan B.A.
Cast: Lee Chin Kun, Deasy Surachman, Toto Sugiarto, Rd. Mochtar
Lieh Lo should be credited as Lo Lieh
This is a typo; please merge it with this.
Missing Cannes (In Competition) citations:
Best Director for Fanfan la Tulipe
Best Actor for Marlon Brando in Viva Zapata!
Best Actress for Lee Grant in Detective Story
Info for two more Cannes heavyweights:
Still for Thierry Fremaux:
Bio: "Thierry Fremaux (born 29 May 1960 at Tullins-Fure, Isère) is the director of the Institute Lumière in Lyon and the Delegate-General and Artistic Director of the Cannes Film Festival.
“While at the head of the Cannes selection, the Festival has marked the return of American studios on the red carpet, opened the Festival Palace to genre films and animation, a continued openness to exotic cinema, taken risks with films involved, and established the distribution of film-restored classics.”
And for Gilles Jacob:
Bio: "Gilles Jacob, born 22 June 1930 in the 17th arrondissement of Paris, is a critic, essayist, filmmaker and personality in the world of French cinema. First managing director of the Cannes Film Festival, he became, in 2001, the President.
“On the proposal of Michel d’Ornano, Minister of Culture, he was elected on September 30 1977, General Delegate of the Festival, responsible for thousands of movies to see and to choose candidates for the Palme d’Or. Regardless of the diplomatic risks on behalf of freedom of expression, the Festival broadcasted in 1978 as a “surprise film” Man of Marble, by Polish film director Andrzej Wajda, censored in his country as critical of the regime. Then, for his second selection, in 1979: Apocalypse Now, The Tin Drum, Hair, Prova d’orchestra and The Great Traffic Jam. During a quarter of a century, with Robert Favre le Bret and Pierre Viot as presidents, he opened Cannes film industries around the world, and chose to highlight filmmakers and actors rather than producers and policy makers. Wishing for Cannes to showcase a new generation of filmmakers, he created in 1978 the prize of the Camera d’Or, awarded to a first film, and the section Un Certain Regard, which presents an alternative selection. He founded in 1991 the Lessons of Cinema and in 1998 the Cinéfondation for student films that are selected by his son Laurent.
“Jacob transformed the Cannes Film Festival, by staging an international media event which becomes the world’s largest art event. He built a new palace festival – criticized, nicknamed “The Bunker”; favored the presence of media and negotiated distribution ceremonies for Canal+ in 1986. Behind the party media, he also made an appointment in the vital economic sector with the development of the film market; aimed at providing the institution with a budget of 20 million Euros, financed half by a club of private sector partners (Canal+, L’Oreal, Renault , Chopard, Air France…), which provides access to independence vis-à-vis political power; independence that Gilles Jacob also takes care to cultivate against pressures of film professionals. Since the early 2000s, he also organizes retrospectives and tributes and film lessons.
“In 2001, he was elected president of the Cannes Festival, leaving the burden of selecting, from 2004, to Thierry Fremaux, who succeeded him as artistic delegate. He retains a key role in the direction of the festival, setting the editorial and caring relationships with private partners and public institutions.
“A respected figure in French cinema, Gilles Jacob has chaired the Prix Louis Delluc since 1993, and serves on the boards of the theater in September, since 1992, and Bifi since 1996. He was also a director of Films A2, between 1980 and 1992, and directed the film collection at the Library Hatier, between 1979 and 1992. In 2002 he was appointed vice president of the supervisory board of Canal+, but was forced to give up his position to face the controversy created by the potential conflict between the world of the French cinema chain, the first television broadcaster and producer of films.”
Here’s a picture for Duarte de Almeida
Actress Cynthia Khan
In the Line of Duty 3
Additional cast: Yueh Hua, Dick Wei
Still for Eyeborgs
Profile picture and quote for Cormac McCarthy:
“I don’t think goodness is something that you learn. If you’re left adrift in the world to learn goodness from it, you would be in trouble.”
Updated Bio and quote for Eagle Pennell, EAGLE (1952–2002).
His characters, as he put it in a 1980 interview in Framework, are people “being forced out . . . They’re loners, like the old heroes used to be, but they’re not kids’ role models anymore.” here
Determined to direct films himself, Pennell began shooting a short feature entitled Hell of a Note which premiered at the Dobie Theater in Austin in 1977. A year later he directed his first major length picture, The Whole Shootin’ Match, co-produced and co-written by fellow Texan Lin Sutherland. The film, starring actors Lou Perryman and Sonny Carl Davis, was praised at the USA Film Festival in Salt Lake City. According to film critic Louis Black, it “was a declaration that regional cinematic storytelling was as evocative as anything coming out of Hollywood.” The movie won Pennell a development deal at Universal and inspired actor/director Robert Redford to start the Sundance Institute in order to “provide a guy like [Pennell] with a place to train, a place to go where he could develop his skills.”
After two years Pennel tired of Hollywood and returned to Texas in 1980 and settled in Houston. He was awarded a grant from the Southwest Alternative Media Project, or SWAMP, to fund his next project, Last Night at the Alamo (1983). Pennell reunited with actors Perryman and Davis. With the help of screenwriter Kim Henkel, Pennel crafted a story of a group of friends gathering at a soon to be demolished bar for the last time. The movie completed the trilogy of doomed Texans refusing to give up on life and won praise at the New York Film Festival and the Telluride Film Festival in Colorado. During this time Pennell also married Nanette Taylor, a relationship which ended due to his problems with alcohol.
Pennell went on to direct Ice House, starring Melissa Gilbert, for Upfront Films in 1989 and returned to independent films with Heart Full of Soul in 1990 and Doc’s Full Service in 1994. These subsequent films proved unsuccessful. Pennell was in and out of rehab centers during the 1990s and was once spotted wandering homeless in Houston, waving signs at motorists requesting a rich woman or a cold beer. Pennell had been given money from the Independent Television Service in San Francisco to work on a script when he died in Houston on July 20, 2002. Although his later films failed to measure up to his earlier ones, he left a lasting legacy on independent film. King of Texas (2007), a documentary film directed by Rene Pinnell and Claire Huie and produced by Mark Rance and Chuck Pinnell, commemorates his work.
—Stephanie M. Salazar, Texas State Historical Association
Photo for Bill Viola’s I Do Not Know What It Is I Am Like
I think I put something similar in the movie submission thread a while ago.
Photo from here
Don’t know who oversaw the round of corrections last night but they screwed up Fanfan la Tulipe’s festival references; the ‘Best Director’ citation currently on there should belong to Cannes, not Berlin (see source in original post earlier above).
Still for Stephen Schwartz:
Bio: “Stephen Lawrence Schwartz (born March 6, 1948) is an American musical theatre lyricist and composer. In a career spanning over four decades, Schwartz has written such hit musicals as Godspell (1971), Pippin (1972) and Wicked (2003). He has also contributed lyrics for a number of successful films, including Pocahontas (1995), The Hunchback of Notre Dame (1996), The Prince of Egypt (1998; music and lyrics) and Enchanted (2007). Schwartz has won the Drama Desk Award for Outstanding Lyrics, three Grammy Awards, three Academy Awards and has been nominated for six Tony Awards.”
He’s also missing music credits for: Pocahontas, The Rock, The Hunchback of Notre Dame and The Prince of Egypt.
new image for Searching for Bobby Fischer
Born in Templin (22 January 1944), Winkler trained to be a medical technologist in Stuttgart. Interested in theater, she went to Munich, where she took acting classes with Ernst Fritz Fürbringer. In 1967, she had her first role at the theater in Kassel.
In 1969, she played the lead role in Peter Fleischmann’s film Jagdszenen aus Niederbayern. After seeing this film Peter Stein, offered her a position at the Berliner Schaubühne. Winkler performed in Berlin from 1971 to 1978.
Her next film, The Lost Honour of Katharina Blum, directed by Volker Schlöndorff, made her a star in 1975. For the role of Katharina Blum, she received the Filmband in Gold. In 1979, she won international fame as the mother of Oskar Matzerath in Schlöndorff’s Oscar-winning film The Tin Drum._wikipedia
Here’s a picture for Catarina Wallenstein
Ugh, I shouldn’t be so pedantic but they still got it wrong…it should read:
Berlinale (Competition): Silver Bear, Cannes (In Competition): Best Director
Dim Sum: A Little Bit of Heart
EXEC Vincent TaiPROD Emily Leung, Tom Sternberg, Wayne Wang, Danny YungSCR Terrel SeltzerDP Michael ChinED Ralph WikkeMUSIC Todd BoekelheideSOUND Andy Aaron
Eat a Bowl of Tea
EXEC John Chan, Lindsay LawPROD Tom Sternberg, Patricia ChongSCR Louis Chu, Judith RascoeDP Amir MokriED Richard CandibMUSIC Mark AdlerPROD DES Bob ZiembickiCOSTUME Marit Allen
Still Suggestion for Red Psalm
Cora Miao is a Chinese actress who worked predominantly in Hong Kong films. During her career she was nominated for four Hong Kong Film Awards and four Golden Horse Film Festival awards, winning one. She won Miss Photogenic award in Miss Hong Kong Pageant 1976. She is married to film director Wayne Wang. —Wikipedia
Sachiko Hidari (29 June 1930 – 7 November 2001) was a Japanese film actress. She appeared in 42 films between 1952 and 1995. At the 14th Berlin International Film Festival she won the Silver Bear for Best Actress for her roles in She and He and The Insect Woman. In 1977, she directed and starred in the film The Far Road, which was entered into the 28th Berlin International Film Festival. —Wikipedia
Komaki Kurihara (born 14 March 1945) is a Japanese film actress. She has appeared in 30 films since 1967. She starred in the 1974 film Sandakan No. 8, which was entered into the 25th Berlin International Film Festival. —Wikipedia
Rentarō Mikuni, born January 20, 1923, is a Japanese actor from Gunma Prefecture. He has appeared in over 150 films since making his screen debut in 1951, and has won three Japanese Academy Awards for Best Actor, and a further seven nominations. He also won two Blue Ribbon Awards for Best Actor, in 1960 and in 1989. Kōichi Satō is his son. —Wikipedia
Still for Rowan Atkinson Live!:
Still suggestions for (click on stills for enlarged versions):
A Little Night Music:
A Midsummer Night’s Sex Comedy:
The Goodbye Girl:
Speaking of Titanic, Victor Garber is missing his acting credit for that film, and Gloria Stuart is missing her acting credit for The Old Dark House.
And missing cast and crew credits for A Little Night Music (the same one as above):
PROD Elliott Kastner
SCR Ingmar Bergman, Hugh Wheeler
DP Arthur Ibbetson
ED John Jympson
Finally, merge this with this.