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The slate will also take in restored versions, mostly in 4K, of four Costa Gavras modern classics: “Z,” “The Confession,” “State of Siege,” and “Hanna K,” KG Productions is also restoring Charef’s films.
Screening at the Rendez-vous, and from an original screenplay by Charef, “Graziella,” a kind of love story, turns on two cons from the same hamlet in France: Antoine, an ex-projectionist (Leos Carax muse Denis Lavant), and Graziella, a nurse and dancer (Almodóvar regular Rossy de Palma), both sent down for crimes of passion: She killed her father who raped her, he murdered his wife, who was having an affair.
Yet in banning Stage Of Siege on account of its perceived anti-Americanism and justification of political assassination, the US authorities laid themselves open to the same accusations of abuse of power that had been levelled in the picture.
However, the ensuing furore about bias and the film-maker's right to provoke intellectual debate rather obscured the fact that the socialists who had applauded Z and State of Siege had also denounced The Confession for the supposed anti-Communist attitudes that had been commended by the right-wingers.
"But in terms of character, it's much closer to Missing.
PARIS – KG Productions, the Paris-based production house created in 1973 by Costa-Gavras and Michele Ray Gavras, is diversifying into domestic distribution in France and international sales.
Introduced to foreign distributors at the 17 Uni France Rendez-vous with French Cinema, which opens Thursday in Paris, KG’s first sales/distrib slate will feature “Graziella,” from Mehdi Charef (“Tea in the Harem”), plus fellow Algerian Salem Brahimi’s “Maintenant Ils peuvent venir” and “A Mon age je me cache encore pour fumer,” directed by Rayhana, also from Algeria.
Missing was about decency, and Hotel Rwanda is about decency, too."Constantin Costa-Gavras's hard-hitting film of 1982, re-released last Monday on DVD, is an undeniable influence on George's Rwandan picture.
Starring a cantankerous Jack Lemmon and a free-spirited Sissy Spacek, the film is set during the aftermath of Augusto Pinochet's coup in Chile in 1973.Yves Montand impressed by playing Santore as an arrogant advocate of ruthless capitalism, but Costa-Gavras's resort to the same flashbacking technique he had employed on Z seemed as self-conscious as the punchy editorial style and Mikis Theodorakis's clamorous score.