Archive for the ‘Appearances’ Category
Hi!!! Audrey Tautou attended the “Therese Desqueyroux” premiere at the Toronto International Film Festival .
I’ve added 50 HQS of this event to the gallery . Thanks a lot Claudia for these pictures!
I have updated the gallery with the latest public appearances of Audrey in 2012 . She looks stunning
“La Délicatesse” – Moscow Premiere
“La Délicatesse” – New York Premiere
Cannes Film Festival – At the Nice Airport
Cannes Film Festival – Photocall “Therese Desqueyroux”
Cannes Film Festival – Press Conference “Therese Desqueyroux”
Cannes Film Festival – Closing Ceremony – Red Carpet
Cannes Film Festival – Closing Ceremony – Inside
After some time, a new update.
I’ve found some new old pics most of them really rare.
Waiting for some news from Audrey her for you the pics!
003 x 25th Cesar Awards Ceremony, February 19th 2000
005 x “Amélie” Premiere in Paris, May 24th 2001
002 x Trophée Chopard “Revelation of the Year” Award, May 19th 2001
006 x 27th Cesar Awards, March 2nd 2002
003 x “L’Auberge espagnole” Premiere in Paris, June 18th 2002
002 x Chanel Prêt-à-Porter Spring-Summer Collection 2004 Fashion Show, October 10th 2003
005 x “Pas sr la bouche” Premiere in Paris, November 24th 2004
004 x Soiree “Autoportraits de mode”, February 28th 2007
I’m sorry for the late, but it’s not so easy to find all the Audrey’s events pics. ^_-
Added in the gallery so much photos from various premieres and events so, enjoy!
002 x “Russian Dolls” After Party in Paris, June 7th 2005
015 x “Russian Dolls” Premiere in Paris, June 7th 2005
021 x The 30th Cesar Awards Ceremony, February 26th 2005
008 x “A Very Long Engagement” Press Conference in Rome, January 31th 2005
027 x “A Very Long Engagement” Premiere in Madrid, January 24th 2005
019 x Adenauer-De-Gaulle Prize, January 21th 2005
027 x “A Very Long Engagement” Premiere in Hamburg, January 20th 2005
053 x “A Very Long Engagement” Premiere in London, January 10th 2005
035 x “A Very Long Engagement” Press Conference in Los Angeles, November 24th 2004
096 x “A Very Long Engagement” Premiere in Los Angeles, November 10th 2004
020 x “A Very Long Engagement” Premiere in Paris, October 19th 2004
008 x “A Very Long Engagement” Premiere in Brussels, October 16th 2004
075 x “Dirty Pretty Things” Press Conference in Tokyo, May 26 2004
008 x “Podium” Premieres in Paris, February 2nd 2004
002 x Paris Vogue Party at the Plazza Athenee in Paris, October 13th 2003
001 x Chanel Prêt-à-Porter Spring-Summer Collection 2004 Fashion Show, October 10th 2003
033 x “Dirty Pretty Things” Screening in New York, July 8th 2003
Waiting for more, the first pics from London!
Welcome to a new update.
It’s a low period for news and new pics about Audrey, so… added a big bunch of new ‘old’ appearances!
I hope you like them!
033 x “Dirty Pretty Things” Premiere in London, November 7th 2002
003 x “L’Auberge espagnole” Premiere in Paris, June 18th 2002
016 x 74th Annual Academy Awards at the Kodak Theatre, March 24th 2002
015 x Miramax Pre-Oscar Party, March 23th 2002
004 x 27th Cesar Awards, March 2nd 2002
013 x British Academy Film Awards, February 24th 2002
001 x Miramax “Golden Globe” After Party, January 20th 2002
004 x “Amélie” Premiere in Los Angeles, October 9th 2001
003 x “Dieu Est Grand, Je Suis Toute Petite” Premiere in Paris, Septermber 21th 2001
004 x “Amélie” Premiere in Paris, May 24th 2001
002 x Dinner for “Venus Beauty Institute”, October 16th 2000
003 x 25th Cesar Awards Ceremony, February 19th 2000
001 x Cesar nominees lunch, February 5th 2000
002 x Cabourg Romantic Film Festival, June 11th 1999
Hey everyone! I know I’ve been horrible about updating this site lately and for that I apologize. I’m going to have a new layout and some other things added to the site pretty soon so stay tuned for that. I just added some images from Audrey at the “Coco Avant Chanel” Madrid premeire and VIP Screening to the gallery that took place in May that I apparently forgot to add so enjoy those! Audrey looks beautiful in yellow.
|The line up for the 2009 Cannes Film Festival has been announced, and it promises to be a rather interesting year on the Croissette. Quite a few Cannes-favourite directors return to the fold – Almodovar, Tarantino, Von Trier, To and Campion – but there are interesting films in the line-up from the likes of Terry Gilliam and Sam Raimi too.
Tarantino’s bringing Inglourious Basterds to town, in news long anticipated and planned but now confirmed. Almodovar’s latest Penelope Cruz-starrer, Broken Embraces, will also play (if you really can’t wait, that’s already out in Spain), while Von Trier will bring his intriguing Antichrist to the Festival too (check out the trailer).
Johnny To is back at the Festival (following a storming performance in 2005 for Election) with Vengeance, and Michael Haneke is bringing The White Ribbon, a black-and-white film about fascism in a German school in 1913.
The opening film is Pixar’s Up, which was already announced, but now we know that the Festival will close with Coco Chanel and Igor Stravinsky, Jan Koenen’s film that’s one of two competing Chanel biopics, with Anne Fontaine’s Audrey Tautou-starrer lagging behind suddenly.
Brits-wise, Ken Loach is bringing his footballing drama Looking For Eric (starring, among others, Eric Cantona!) and Andrea Arnold is bringing Fish Tank after winning the Jury Prize in 2006 for her debut film Red Road.
Ang Lee will premiere Taking Woodstock there, after a last-minute screening convinced organisers to include it. Liev Schreiber, Emile Hirsch and Jeffrey Dean Morgan star in that. Jane Campion brings Bright Star, about the poet Keats and his love affair with his next-door neighbour, with Ben Whishaw and Abbie Cornish.
Korea’s well represented with Park Chan-Wook bringing Thirst, about a man of faith turned into a vampire by a failed medical experiment, and Bong Joon-Ho (of The Host) bringing Mother to the Un Certain Regard section, about a mother’s search for the killer who framed her son.
Out of competition screenings include Terry Gilliam’s much-anticipated The Imaginarium of Dr Parnassus and Sam Raimi’s Drag Me To Hell.
The full line up is below, with the Director’s Fortnight selection due to follow in a week or two. 52 films from 32 countries will be screened during the Festival, with 46 of those world premieres. The Festival runs from May 13 to 24.
Pedro Almodovar – Broken Embraces
Un Certain Regard
Bong Joon Ho – Mother
Jan Kounen – Coco Chanel & Igor Stravinsky
Out of Competition
Robert Guediguian – L’Armee Du Crime
Stephane Aubier and Vincent Patar – A Town Called Panic
Anne Aghion – My Neighbor, My Killer
BERLIN — As the industry prepares to say “auf wiedersehen” to Berlin, attention turns to who will be hearing the words: “Bienvenue a Cannes!”
Festival de Cannes reps would never confirm titles before they have been officially announced, but already a long list of near-certainties and strong hopefuls is emerging.
And on the face of it, Cannes selection chief Thierry Fremaux and his counterparts at the various sidebars have a rich choice for the upcoming edition, which bows May 13.
The films tipped as potential openers include Belgian Jaco van Dormael’s sci-fi fantasy “Mr. Nobody” starring Jared Leto, Diane Kruger, Sarah Polley and Rhys Ifans, and the documentary about global consumption and its effects on the planet “The Titanic Syndrome,” directed by French environmental campaigner and broadcaster Nicolas Hulot.
Fremaux also has a choice of two very distinct movies about fashion icon Coco Chanel: “Coco and Igor,” directed by Jan Kounen and starring Anna Mouglalis, which deals with the designer’s tempestuous relationship with composer Stravinsky, and which Cannes is said to be “tracking closely”; and “Coco Before Chanel” which stars Audrey Tautou, assuming French distributor Warner Bros. revises its April 22 release date for the film.
Few titles are considered locked at this stage, but one that is said to be assured a place is Johnnie To’s thriller “Vengeance,” which stars veteran Gallic rocker Johnny Hallyday as a hit man in Hong Kong.
As ever, the Croisette event could offer berths to a raft of familiar faces and previous award winners. The highest profile of these is Cannes’ favorite son Quentin Tarantino, who will have to fast track post on his World War II drama “Inglourious Basterds,” which recently wrapped shooting here in Germany. But the smart money says he can finish in time.
Among other Palme d’Or winners, Lars Von Trier seems all but certain to present his latest, “Antichrist” starring Willem Defoe and Charlotte Gainsbourg, and Jane Campion may return, this time with “Bright Star,” about the poet John Keats played by Ben Whishaw. Another Palme winner is Ken Loach, whose “Looking for Eric,” about French soccer legend Eric Cantona, is a very strong contender given Fremaux’s love of the game.
Pedro Almodovar 1950s noir “Abrazos Rotos” (Broken Embraces) starring Penelope Cruz is thought a good bet, following its upcoming release in Spain. Also from Spain, Alejandro Amenabar’s historical drama about Egyptian philosopher Hypatia starring Rachel Weisz is considered credible.
Jim Jarmusch, whose Spain-set road movie “The Limits of Control” stars Isaach De Bankole and a slew of star cameos, would no doubt find a competition slot but doubts remain if it will be finished by May.
A major U.S. studio picture may be a harder task, with scant films ready in the right time slot. Forerunner for a Riviera bow seems to be McG’s “Terminator: Salvation,” which Sony is releasing internationally, though fest organizers might wonder whether star Christian Bale will be able to keep his cool in the pressure of Cannes.
In the absence of a DreamWorks animation this summer, an alternative could be “The Illusionist,” directed by Sylvain Chomet (“Belleville Rendezvous”), who adapted the screenplay from an unmade Jacques Tati script. “We’re pushing hard for post to be finished in time,” a source close to the production said. Another possible animation is Tarik Saleh’s “Metropia,” a science fiction tale that features the voice talent of Stellan Skarsgard and Juliette Lewis.
Elsewhere, one intriguing selection would be Francis Ford Coppola’s drama “Tetro,” about an Italian immigrant family, since it would mark a return to the Croisette for Vincent Gallo, this time as an actor, after his ill-starred directorial effort, “The Brown Bunny.”
Cannes selectors have a wide choice of Gallic pictures to chose from, with the most tipped being the latest from Xavier Giannoli, Christophe Honore, Bruno Dumont, Marina de Van, Gaspar Noe and Alain Corneau. Seasoned French helmer Claude Miller has two pictures completed, one a drama, the other a documentary about Barack Obama’s election campaign, no doubt temptingly topical for Cannes. Claire Denis’ drama “White Material” also could find its way in, but not in Competition since it stars Isabelle Huppert, who heads the Cannes jury this year. Also in the running is “Farewell,” a KGB thriller from Frenchman Christian Carion starring Guillaume Canet, David Soul and Emir Kusturica.
German offerings include Matthias Glasner’s “This Is Love,” a hard-hitting look at child prostitution in Thailand from the director of “The Free Will,” though it might not be ready in time, and Fatih Akin’s “Soul Kitchen” starring Moritz Bleibtreu and Birol Unel (“Head On”) looks almost certain, though its status as comedy might push it out of a Competition slot. Among possible Italian inclusions are “Io Sono Amore” (I Am Love) starring Flavio Parenti and Tilda Swinton, and “Il Grande Sogno” (The Great Dream) directed by Michele Placido about the student revolt in Rome in 1968.
From further afield, possibles include Elia Suleiman’s drama about the creation of Israel, “The Time That Remains;” and “The Vintner’s Luck,” a Burgundy-set fantasy drama from New Zealander Niki Caro starring Vera Farmiga and Gaspard Ulliel, if it is finished on time.
British director Andrea Arnold’s “Fish Tank,” a contemporary relationship drama, could be heading for the Certain Regard sidebar. Another possibility is the portmanteau film “New York, I Love You,” following the success of its predecessor “Paris, je t’aime” in 2006.