Top 10 similar words or synonyms for marie_france_pisier

bulle_ogier    0.923477

bernadette_lafont    0.921975

stéphane_audran    0.919929

julie_depardieu    0.912978

virginie_ledoyen    0.908379

karin_viard    0.907053

dominique_blanc    0.906510

michel_piccoli    0.905623

melvil_poupaud    0.903930

sylvie_testud    0.902753

Top 30 analogous words or synonyms for marie_france_pisier

Article Example
Marie-France Pisier Her subsequent feature films included three with director André Téchiné: "French Provincial" ("Souvenirs en France", 1975); "The Bronte Sisters" ("Les Sœurs Brontë", 1979), in which she portrayed Charlotte; and "Barocco" (1976), for which she won a second César for her performance alongside Isabelle Adjani and Gérard Depardieu.
Marie-France Pisier Returning to France, Pisier made her directorial debut with "The Governor's Party" ("Le Bal du gouverneur", 1990), which she adapted from her own novel. She also played Madame Verdurin in Raúl Ruiz's adaptation of Marcel Proust, "Time Regained" ("Le Temps retrouvé", 1999). Her final film as director was with Bérénice Bejo (winner of the César Award for Best Actress in The Artist (film)) in "Like An Airplane" ("Comme un avion", 2002).
Marie-France Pisier Pisier was born in Dalat, French Indochina, where her father was serving as colonial governor of French Indochina. Her younger brother, Gilles Pisier, is a mathematician and a member of the French Academy of Sciences. Her sister, Evelyne, was the first wife of Bernard Kouchner, a French politician and the co-founder of Médecins Sans Frontières. The family moved to Paris when Marie-France was twelve years old.
Marie-France Pisier Five years later, she made her screen acting debut for director François Truffaut in his 1962 film, "Antoine and Colette". Pisier had a brief but incendiary romance with the older, married Truffaut. Despite its end, she later appeared in Truffaut's "Stolen Kisses" ("Baiser volés", 1968) and "Love on the Run" ("L'Amour en fuite", 1979). "Love on the Run" was the fifth and final film in Truffaut's series about the character Antoine Doinel, and Pisier was credited as a co-writer of the screenplay. In a review in "The New York Times", film critic Vincent Canby praised her for a "ravishing performance".
Marie-France Pisier Pisier attempted to crack the American film industry with "The Other Side of Midnight" (1977), adapted from a Sidney Sheldon novel. She appeared on American television in the miniseries "The French Atlantic Affair" (1979), and "Scruples" the following year. She made two more Hollywood films, "French Postcards" (1979) with Debra Winger and "Chanel Solitaire" (1981) with Timothy Dalton.
Marie-France Pisier Pisier later collaborated on the screenplay to Jacques Rivette's "Celine and Julie Go Boating" ("Céline et Julie vont en bâteau", 1974); she also played a significant supporting role in the film. Later in the same year she had a role in Luis Buñuel’s "Phantom of Liberty".
Marie-France Pisier Marie-France Pisier (10 May 194424 April 2011) was a French actress, screenwriter, and director. She appeared in numerous films of the French New Wave and twice earned the national César Award for Best Supporting Actress.
Marie-France Pisier She gained widespread public recognition in 1975 when she appeared in Jean-Charles Tacchella's popular comedy, "Cousin Cousine". Her role as the volatile Karine earned her a César Award for Best Supporting Actress.
Marie-France Pisier Pisier's first marriage to Georges Kiejman ended in divorce. She resided in Saint-Cyr-sur-Mer, Var, and was married to Thierry Funck-Brentano. The couple had a son, Mathieu, and a daughter, Iris.
Marie-France Pisier The 66-year-old actress died on 24 April 2011. She was found dead in her swimming pool by Funck-Brentano and is believed to have drowned. She is survived by her sister Évelyne, brother Gilles, and both children. The local mayor announced her death to the news media and President Nicolas Sarkozy made a public statement honouring “her supreme elegance born of the most perfect simplicity.”