1. Nana


    from Camilla Martini / Added

    13 Plays / / 0 Comments

    Freely adapted from the film "My Life to Live" by Jean-Luc Godard Production: inStudio http://www.instudio.org

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    • Requiem for a Life


      from Daesun Hwang / Added

      4 Plays / / 0 Comments

      Footage: Vivre sa vie : film en douze tableaux (Godard 1962) Music: Clint Mansell - Requiem for a Dream (Aronofsky 2000)

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      • Faites-vous ce que vous aimez dans la vie?


        from POSITIF STYLE / Added

        11 Plays / / 0 Comments

        Faites-vous ce que vous aimez dans la vie? Qu'y a-t-il de plus important que faire les choses qu'on aime dans la vie? COPYRIGHTS FILM - Fight club -Slumdog millionaire the movie VIDEO - People are awesome - Believe in Yourself - Motivational Video - Rise and shine- Inspirational video MUSIQUE "Jo Blankenburg-Empyrea (Non-Choir) - Position Music", sound recording administered by: AdRev for a 3rd Party Mr Ⓐimé Premier Orateur, Motivateur et Cinématographe. www.positifstyle.com https://www.facebook.com/MrAime https://twitter.com/MrAimePremier

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        • Metamorphosis


          from Joey B. Burger / Added

          140 Plays / / 0 Comments

          Metamorphosis est mon premier court métrage réalisé en Avril 2014, avec l'aide d'amis et techniciens de talent, d'acteurs amateurs mais engagés, sans qui ce projet n'aurait pas pu voir le jour. J'ai voulu traiter un sujet de société relativement commun, en mettant en scène deux personnages en huit clos. Une jeune femme interroge sa conscience, quant à la place qu'elle occupe auprès des autres, sa propre image qu'on lui renvoie depuis toujours et l'impossibilité de continuer à vivre en sachant que désormais, ces "autres" ne sont plus qu'un frein à l'acceptation d'elle-même. Le film questionne donc le spectateur sur cette idée de dialogue intérieur que nous avons sans cesse, mais aussi sur l'incarnation de ce que nous sommes avec les autres... Réalisation, Scénario, Direction JOEY B.BURGER Image : CATHERINE MERDY, assistée de AURÉLIE VILLEMAIN Son : THOMAS SPITZ Montage : THOMAS SPITZ & JOEY B.BURGER Musique : GIOVANNI PARIS Sound design : THOMAS SPITZ Acteurs principaux : ALEXANDRA BRAND & SÉBASTIEN LEREVEREND Figurants : LAURENCE CAHUZAC NICO CHALLAZ SANDRINE LESTRADE VIRGINIE TODISCO

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          • L'ATELIER DU CINÉMA | Tribute to Cinema


            from Jiajie Yu / Added

            108K Plays / / 49 Comments

            L'ATELIER DU CINÉMA | Tribute to Cinema A simple tribute to Cinema since its beginning, its myths, classics, genres, actors, actresses and directors. A tribute to pictures turning alive, to all those who made this as the seventh art and those who keep it alive nowadays. TRIBUTE FILMS (in order of appearance) 1. In the mood for love/Deseando amar (Wong Kar Wai) 2. 2046 (Wong Kar Wai) 3. Black Swan/Cisne negro (Darren Aronofsky) 4. Vivre sa vie/Vivir su vida (Jean-Luc Godard) 5. Film noir/Cine negro - Femme Fatale 6. Film noir/Cine negro - Detective 7. Godfather II/Padrino II (Francis Ford Coppola) 8. Reservoir dogs (Quentin Tarantino) MUSIC Stealers Wheel - Stuck in the middle with you Played by Jiani Yu, Jéssica Hernández, Alejandra Ollé, Mireia Guilella, Alba Fidalgo, José Luis Cartes, Eduardo Lloveras, Jordi Salas and Toni Soldevila Directed, written, produced, edited and color grading by Jiajie Yu MAKING OF https://vimeo.com/81432699 Located in Shoot Estudios / Shoot 115

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            • She Lives Her Life - Official Trailer


              from Mark Thimijan / Added

              1,350 Plays / / 0 Comments

              https://www.facebook.com/shelivesherlife http://shelivesherlifemovie.weebly.com/ Official Trailer for the independent movie She Lives Her Life. A modern day updated version of Jean-Luc Godard's 1962 film Vivre Sa Vie. The movie is told in 12 chapters as we follow Betsy through a series of relationships and encounters, by day she works at a pawn shop, by night she lives her life. WRITTEN BY MARK THIMIJAN AND KARIS YANIKE MUSIC BY JACOB GARDNER DIRECTED BY MARK THIMIJAN BETSY . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .KARIS YANIKE PAUL . . . . . . . . . . . . . .JON R. PORTREY FISHING GUY . . . . . . . . . . PETE LIPINS TENANT. . . . . . . . . . CHAD HAUFSCHILD LES . . . .CHRISTOPHER MICHAEL O'NEIL MOVIEGOER . . . . DOROTHY BOOREAM MOVIE DATE . . . . . . . . BENJAMIN HIKE GIRL WITH ZIT . . . . . . . . . JODI BAGLEY BOYFRIEND . . . . .MICHAEL CRAWFORD BAR DATE . . . . . . . . . . . . . DANIEL KING ROBBER . . . . WALTER J. MCDOWELL III RON STONER . . . . . . . . . MARK BOOKER SECURITY. . . . . . . . . . . . . .JEFF HOOVER HANNAH. . . . . . RACHELLE BROUILLARD NOONER. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . ROB BURT TRENT. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . NATE WEISS PAWN SHOP CUST . MICHAEL THIMIJAN PAWN SHOP CUST . . . KRISTEN NUGENT POOL HUSTLER . . . . . . . . SHAUN VETICK POOL DUDE 2 . . . . . . .JASON MARTINEZ BARKEEP . . . . . . . . . . . . . RYAN GLANTZ KATRINA ADAMS TANK MATTISON ASIAN SENSATION NELSON BRANDON CURE JUSTIN HANDA JENNIFER HOOK SIERRA CALEB "BIG" JOHNSON NATE LUEDERS GENA OLSON CLINT AYCOIN LEA MARLOW AMY BARCEL KRISTINE STYER RANDY STACY NATHAN CHRISTENSEN STROM MOSES DILLY JUSTIN D. CROW LYNN BROCKMAN PHILOSOPHER . . . . . . . . MARK THIMIJAN OLD FLAME . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .ERIC MOYER Vivre sa vie : film en douze tableaux is a 1962 French film directed by Jean-Luc Godard. The title means "To Live Her Life: A Film in Twelve Scenes", but in the English-speaking world it was released as My Life to Live (North America) The film stars Anna Karina, as Nana, a beautiful Parisian in her early twenties who deliberately leaves her husband and her infant son hoping to become an actress. Without money, beyond what she earns as a shopgirl, and unable to enter acting, she elects to earn better money as a prostitute. Soon she has a pimp, Raoul, who after an unspecified period agrees to sell Nana to another pimp. During the exchange the pimps argue and in a gun battle Nana is killed. Godard introduces other idiosyncrasies to focus the viewer's attention. One of the film's original sources is a study of contemporary prostitution, Où en est la prostitution by Marcel Sacotte, an examining magistrate. Released shortly after Cahiers du cinéma (the film magazine for which Godard occasionally wrote) published an issue devoted to Bertolt Brecht and his theory of epic theatre. Vivre sa vie uses several alienation effects: twelve intertitles appear before the film's 'chapters' explaining what will happen next; jump cuts disrupt the editing flow; characters are shot from behind when they are talking; they are strongly backlit; they talk directly to the camera; the statistical results derived from official questionnaires are given in a voice-over; and so on. The film also draws from the writings of Montaigne, Baudelaire, Zola and Edgar Allan Poe, to the cinema of Robert Bresson, Jean Renoir and Carl Dreyer.[citation needed] And Jean Douchet, the French critic, has written that Godard's film ' would have been impossible without Street of Shame, Kenji Mizoguchi's last and most sublime film.'Nana gets into an earnest discussion with a philosopher (played by Brice Parain, Godard's former philosophy tutor), about the limits of speech and written language. In the next scene, as if to illustrate this point, the sound track ceases and the images are overlaid by Godard's personal narration. This formal playfulness is typical of the way in which the director was working with sound and vision during this period. The film depicts the consumerist culture of Godard's Paris; a shiny new world of cinemas, coffee bars, neon-lit pool halls, pop records, photographs, wall posters, pin-ups, pinball machines, juke boxes, foreign cars, the latest hairstyles, typewriters, advertising, gangsters and Americana. It also features allusions to popular culture; for example, the scene where a melancholy young man walks into a cafe, puts on a juke box disc, and then sits down to listen. The unnamed actor is in fact the well known singer-songwriter Jean Ferrat, who is performing his own hit tune "Ma Môme" on the track that he has just selected. Nana's bobbed haircut replicates that made famous by Louise Brooks in the 1928 film Pandora's Box, where the doomed heroine also falls into a life of prostitution and violent death. In one sequence we are shown a queue outside a Paris cinema waiting to see Jules et Jim, the new wave film directed by François Truffaut

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              • Vivre sa vie - Place du Chalet


                from Serhat Adem / Added

                576 Plays / / 0 Comments

                Tabii bu sahnedeki her şey biraz kurgu ve biraz eksik. Olsun, yine de değerli. Şimdi, başrol oyuncumuz Nana (Anna Karina) bir kafeye (Place du Chalet) gider. Orada kitap okuyan bir filozoftan (Brice Parain, kendisi gerçek bir filozoftur, aktör değildir.) kendisine içki ısmarlamasını ister. Sonrası pek Fransız işi: dil, sözcükler, konuşmak, dil ve düşünce ve aşk.

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                • She Lives Her Life trailer (Godard edit)


                  from Mark Thimijan / Added

                  81 Plays / / 0 Comments

                  https://www.facebook.com/shelivesherlife http://shelivesherlifemovie.weebly.com/ Trailer for the feature film She Lives Her Life, written and directed by Mark Thimijan. Starring Karis Yanike. Inspired by Jean-Luc Godard's Vivre Sa Vie.

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                  • Vivre Sa Vie


                    from Paul Meyer / Added

                    182 Plays / / 0 Comments

                    Lorsqu’une lettre lui rappelle un rêve oublié, un jeune homme comprend qu’il doit prendre sa vie en main.

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                    • AVANT-GARDE FILM: DREAM OF THE 80-YEAR-OLD ME


                      from Shan Xu / Added

                      308 Plays / / 0 Comments

                      The title of my avant-garde film is called Dream of the 80-Year-Old Me (or in short, “Dream”). I have always wanted to film my grandmother, who raised me up. As the title indicates, this film is to reenact a dream I will be having at one night when I am at the age of 80 years old. (My grandmother plays the role.) The content of the dream is a retrospect of the first twenty years of my life, from my childhood to adulthood. Hence, like Stan Brakhage’s film, "Dream" is an autobiographical and personal film. This film is a tribute to "my past". The fist scene of "Dream" pays a tribute to the beginning scene of David Lynch’s Mulholland Drive, in which a hand-held camera ghostly explores the sound source of snoring in a dark room and tries to find out who is sleeping under the bed cover sheet. In my film, my camera starts from the bed cover sheet, tracing up to the hand of the 80-year-old me, and slowly up to the head, and now the viewer sees an old lady sleeping serenely. Instead of directly showing the 80-year-old me sleeping, the tracing shot creates suspense in a way. The following scenes utilize different, experimental cinematic devices, including a digital counting-down timer, a playing video planted on a still cartoon TV image, still photography, static shot slowly zooming in to extreme close-up (as my practice of the “time-image”), montage of a storybook on different chairs (implying ellipsis in time), and rhythmic montage of violins which is cut to the music. The series of scenes is a recollection of my childhood memories. Then, the tone of the film is suddenly altered by a static close-up of a pile of falling leaves, marking the end of my happy childhood and the beginning of a new stage of my life. The speeding up of the traffic shot and the intensive clock ticking hint that, time flies by quickly, and the pace of my life has become more and more intense. Hence, the following scenes show that, in my teenage years, I immersed in tons of schoolwork and buried myself in books. Then my dream moves on to the next stage of my teenage life, in which I rode a train, leaving my hometown, and then I rode the clouds (or any interpretation the viewer has for the time-lapse of clouds passing) to the States. I suddenly cut the film to a close-up image of my headshot. The color tone of the shot is deliberately dark, and the expression on my face is almost unidentifiable. This shot foreshadows my psychological dismay and struggle during the period I lived in Arizona as a new immigrant. Also, this shot pays a tribute to the title scene of Jean-Luc Godard’s Vivre Sa Vie, in which the camera portrays the headshots of Anna Karina. I use two found video footages of Arizona news broadcast and plant them in a static TV image, in order to tell the viewers about my unpleasant experience of the extreme weathers in the state of Arizona. Here, I meant to express that I detest the extreme weathers and am sick of living in Arizona. In next couple of shots, I cut back and forth between the shot of me walking on an endless road (“a road of life”) and different shots of some representative images that visually and psychologically express my loathing for my living environment in Arizona. These series of intercuttings imply a rough journey in my life. The following extreme close-up shot of the eyes of the 80-year-old me is an allusion, in a way, to Freud’s “half-dream state” or “mind awake body asleep state,” in which the dreamer starts to be aware of herself dreaming and sees herself opening her eyes. In other words, this shot is a simulation of Freud’s “half-dream state.” The next shot is a time-lapse of an extreme long shot of the Sather Tower at the UC Berkeley campus, which can be interpreted as a “time-lapse” of my new life at Berkeley. As the dream approaches to its end, my mind starts replaying a series of fragmented images of me watching TV since I was a kid, hinting at the important role of media in my life. The significant role of media in my life directly leads to my dream to study film and media. Then my mind starts to rewind the entire dream I just had with a little bit varieties (I added some family photographs and some fragmented shots of my youth life to make it different), because I think dream mind is unpredictable, and it does not reproduce the same dream in exactly the same way. Finally, the digital counting-down timer stops at 0:00AM, implying a brand new beginning of my life. The film dims to black and I wake up.

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