Knowledge Identifier: +Francois_Truffaut
He was eight years old when he saw his first movie, Abel Gance's Paradis Perdu from 1939.
Notorious (1946 film) - When production wrapped in February 1946, Hitchcock had in the can what François Truffaut later told him "gets a maximum of effect from a minimum of elements
Truffaut joined the French Army in 1950, aged 18, but spent the next two years trying to escape.
Peter Bogdanovich - Bogdanovich was influenced by the French critics of the 1950s who wrote for "Cahiers du Cinéma", especially critic-turned-director François Truffaut
Nights of Cabiria - French director François Truffaut thought "Cabiria" was Fellini's best film to date upon its original 1957 release
L'Arroseur Arrose - French New Wave director François Truffaut later included an homage to the gag in his 1958 film, "Les Mistons"
Henry Chapier - He began in 1958 a career as film criticize collaborating with the weekly newspaper "Arts" with François Truffaut
Mar del Plata Film Festival - During the 1960s several well-known guests appeared, including: Paul Newman, Alberto Sordi, Pier Paolo Pasolini, Vittorio Gassman, Toshir? Mifune, François Truffaut, Karel_Reisz, Catherine Deneuve, Juan Antonio Bardem, Anthony Perkins, Jean-Paul Belmondo, Maria Callas, Cantinflas, Andrzej Wajda, Jacques Tati, Lee Strasberg, George Hamilton
Charles Aznavour - In 1960 Aznavour starred in François Truffaut's "Tirez sur le pianiste", playing a character called Édouard Saroyan
Jean-Louis Bory - In 1961, he replaced François Truffaut as a film critic for the weekly "Arts"
In 1962, Truffaut directed his third movie, Jules and Jim, a romantic drama starring Jeanne Moreau.
Henri-Pierre Roche - After "Jules and Jim" was adapted by François Truffaut as a 1962 film by the same name, both of Roché's novels attracted widespread interest and sales
Henri-Pierre Roche - Both were adapted as films by director François Truffaut, in 1962 and 1971, respectively
Vertigo (film) - However, even François Truffaut's important 1962 book of interviews with Hitchcock devotes only a few pages to "Vertigo"
In 1965 he directed the American production of Ray Bradbury's classic sci-fi novel Fahrenheit 451.
Kate Bush - Her songs have occasionally combined comedy and horror to form dark humour, such as murder by poisoning in "Coffee Homeground", an alcoholic mother in "Ran Tan Waltz" and the upbeat "The Wedding List", a song inspired by François Truffaut's 1967 film of Cornell Woolrich's "The Bride Wore Black" about the death of a groom and the bride's subsequent revenge against the killer
Bernard Herrmann - While Herrmann had brought Hitchcock a copy of his classical work after the break-up, Hitchcock had given Herrmann a copy of his 1967 interview book with François Truffaut, which he inscribed "To Benny with my fondest wishes, Hitch
Jean Marc Gaspard Itard - He is known as an educator of Deaf-Mutes, and tried his educational theories in the celebrated case of Victor of Aveyron, dramatized in the 1970 motion picture "The Wild Child" by François Truffaut
Hiroko Matsumoto - In 1970, Matsumoto played the prominent part of Kyoko, the Japanese lover, in French director François Truffaut's movie "Bed and Board"
Henry Farrell - French director François Truffaut's 1972 movie "Une belle fille comme moi" was based on Farrell's 1967 novel "Such a Gorgeous Kid Like Me"
Graham Greene - In 1973, Greene had an uncredited cameo appearance as an insurance company representative in François Truffaut's film "Day for Night"
Ivry Gitlis - In 1975 he acted in a dramatic role as Hypnotist in François Truffaut's film, "The Story of Adele H."
Valentina Cortese - She was nominated for the Academy *award for Best Supporting Actress in 1975 for her performance in François Truffaut's "Day for Night"
Truffaut's 1976 film Small Change gained a Golden Globe Nomination for Best Foreign Film.
Alain Souchon - He continued releasing albums and in 1978 wrote the theme for François Truffaut's 1979 film "Love on the Run"
In 1980, his film The Last Metro garnered twelve Cesar Award nominations with ten wins, including Best Director.
In 1983 Confidentially Yours is Truffaut's tribute to his favorite director, Alfred Hitchcock.