Top 10 similar words or synonyms for jean_pierre_marielle

jean_hugues_anglade    0.927668

daniel_auteuil    0.925612

michel_serrault    0.925562

philippe_noiret    0.925013

françois_cluzet    0.923156

jean_claude_brialy    0.922957

fabrice_luchini    0.922303

michel_piccoli    0.921340

andré_dussollier    0.919707

jean_louis_trintignant    0.919343

Top 30 analogous words or synonyms for jean_pierre_marielle

Article Example
Jean-Pierre Marielle Jean-Pierre Marielle (born 12 April 1932) is a French actor. He has played in more than a hundred films in which he brought life to a very large diversity of roles, from the banal citizen ("Les Galettes de Pont-Aven"), to the serial killer ("Sans mobile apparent"), to the World War II hero ("Les Milles"), to the compromised spy (""), to the has-been actor ("Les Grands Ducs"), acting always with the same excellence whatever the quality of the movie in itself. He is well known for his outspokenness and especially for his warm and cavernous voice which is often imitated by French humorists considering him as the archetype of the French gentleman.
Jean-Pierre Marielle One of his best performances, which is also probably his darkest, lies in his wonderful interpretation of a disillusioned and suicidal cop in "" (1987). The other major role of his career is Monsieur de Sainte-Colombe in "Tous les matins du monde" (1994).
Jean-Pierre Marielle He also made at the same time a brilliant stage career and received the highest French award for a theater actor, the Molière, in 1994. He plays Jacques Sauniere in "The Da Vinci Code" (2006). He was awarded the Légion d’Honneur in 1992.
Jean-Pierre Marielle Marielle was born in 1932 in Paris to an industrialist father and a dressmaker mother. His first experiences of acting date back to his years of high school during which he staged some Chekhov’s plays with his comrades. He initially wanted to study literature but one of his teachers encouraged him to become an actor instead, so that he joined the Conservatoire National where became close friends with Jean-Paul Belmondo and Jean Rochefort and from where he left with the comedy second prize in 1954.
Jean-Pierre Marielle His early career consisted of stage roles with the Grenier-Hussenot company, notably in Pinter’s plays, and some small appearances on the large screen by the late 1950s, with his particular voice giving him the abilities to play older characters. But disappointed by his first movie roles, he turned a moment to the cabaret.