- Author:John McGrath,Maureen Teitelbaum,Jean Renoir
- Publisher:Lorrimer (1984)
- Pages:168 pages
- FB2 format1347 kb
- ePUB format1890 kb
- DJVU format1779 kb
- Formats:lrf azw lrf rtf
Jean Renoir (Author), John McGrath (Translator), Maureen Teitelbaum (Translator) & 0 more. On the back of the Criterion dvd it says the The Rules of the Game is a scathing critique of corrupt French society cloaked in a comedy of manners.
Jean Renoir (Author), John McGrath (Translator), Maureen Teitelbaum (Translator) & 0 more.
Jean Renoir, John McGrath (Translator). Maureen Teitelbaum (Translator). Jean Renoir was the son of the great Impressionist painter Pierre Auguste Renoir, whose other children became artist. ndeed, one of the others was an actor playing Octave in this magnificent film. The Rules of the Game (1939) is considered by many to be Renoir's greatest film. Robert Altman said about La Règle du Jeu: - "I learned the rules of the game from 'The Rules of the Game,'„ and Roger Ebert said that this film was not a million miles off from this plot with his "Gosford Park" - right down to the murder.
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The Rules of the Game is considered to be Renoir’s masterpiece (though some would argue the case for La. .Director Jean Renoir decided to use deep focus to make sure we could catch as much of the action as possible.
The Rules of the Game is considered to be Renoir’s masterpiece (though some would argue the case for La Grande Illusion). It mixes both drama and comedy in service of the director’s satirical story about France’s social classes. The rules of the game in question are the rules for each class: if you stray beyond the rules, you are at all kinds of risk. All the characters are related and bound by these rules. Deep focus is a cinematic technique that uses wide angles lenses and small lens apertures to achieve sharp focus within the image in the foreground and the background.
Director: Jean Renoir. Starring: Marquis Robert de La Chesnaye, Christine de La Chesnaye, André Jurieux and others
Director: Jean Renoir. Starring: Marquis Robert de La Chesnaye, Christine de La Chesnaye, André Jurieux and others. Considered one of the greatest films ever made, The Rules of the Game (La règle du jeu), by Jean Renoir, is a scathing critique of corrupt French society cloaked in a comedy of manners in which a weekend at a marquis’ country château lays bare some ugly truths about a group of haut bourgeois acquaintances.
Saying something new and interesting about La Regle du ju (The Rules of the Game) by Jean Renoir (1894–1979) is more than a challenge. Perhaps no film (with the possible exception of Citizen Kane) has been so universally acclaimed by critics of all stripes and persuasions. It is generally well known that the film was almost lost as a result of the outrage it caused when it was released in France on the brink of World War II. Only painstaking restoration efforts since the war enable us to see it today. The film came at the end of Renoir’s (and perhaps any director’s) most spectacular decade.
Home John M. Redoix The Rules of the Game. Claire politely smiled at the old butler as he sat the porcelain cup of tea down on the small table before her. "That will be all, thank yo. I felt rather uncomfortable that she didn't remember to offer me any, but I wasn't exactly surprised. The old butler merely bowed and exited the parlor doors. I had come to Claire's lather large and lavish home for a little private celebration - just the two of us. Well, three - if we counted her husband
John Peter McGrath (1 June 1935 – 22 January 2002) was a British playwright and theatre theorist who took up the cause of Scottish independence in his plays.
John Peter McGrath (1 June 1935 – 22 January 2002) was a British playwright and theatre theorist who took up the cause of Scottish independence in his plays. From an Irish Catholic background, McGrath was born in Birkenhead, and educated in Mold and, after his National Service, at St John's College, Oxford. During the early 1960s he worked for the BBC, and wrote and directed many of the early episodes of the Corporation's police series Z-Cars which began in 1962.