Through this video combining dance, electronic music and ethnographic images, Julien Creuzet offers a poetic and political reflection on the postcolonial reappropriation of African and Caribbean historical narratives.
Meeting Bay transports the reader to Australia, through the characters of George, a contemporary painter, and Charles-Alexandre Lesueur, an illustrator who undertook this journey two centuries before him.
With The Class (“Entre les murs”), Laurent Cantet joined the exclusive club of French filmmakers who have won a Palme d’Or at Cannes. A subtle filmmaker, he trains an x-ray on the links between the intimate and the communal.
Human-sized puppets, videos and live music: Yngvild Aspeli and the Plexus Polaire company act out the final hours of Valerie Solanas, a radical feminist who attempted to murder Andy Warhol on June 3, 1968.
With her first feature film, Kill me Please, Anita Rocha da Silveira reinvents the teen movie. Released in 2017, the film immerses us in the universe of lonely teenagers in an affluent suburb of Rio de Janeiro.
After the success of Bourgeois Gentilhomme and of Cadmus et Hermione, conductor Vincent Dumestre returned to director Benjamin Lazar to breathe new life into Phaéton, Lully's flamboyant lyrical tragedy.
Adapted from the eponymous book from Grand Corps Malade, Patients plunges us into the tragic experience of disability. With both tears and joy, the slam-poet and his friend Mehdi Idir present an ode to life.
An iconic figure in the world of contemporary Arabic comic books, the Egyptian Mohammed Shennawy is a trailblazer, willing to denounce the shortcomings of a country and a society in the midst of a major transition.
Gisèle Vienne’s work illuminates what lies in shadow, the hidden side buried in each of us. Constantly torn between perfection and horror, her creations explore violence, returning the full cathartic dimension to the performing arts.