Philippe Clair, death of a nanartist

Shut up when you speak, If you need anything … let me know and the immortal Where did you get in? We didn’t see you go out : these impossible, oxymoric titles of films will have made much the posterity of Philippe Clair. Died in Paris on Saturday at the age of 90, the actor and director was a registered trademark for nanar franchouillard in the 70s and 80s, moreover successful: in 1982, his More beautiful than me, you die with Aldo Maccione is tenth at the French box office with 3,264,775 admissions, far ahead Mad Max and Blade Runner.

Born Prosper Bensoussan in Ahfir (Morocco), Clair moved to Paris in the 1950s to become an actor, first on the stage, then by writing and playing shows marked by blackfoot humor – a Judeo-Arab comic marked by an accent, a gesture, a jargon and the uprooting of French Algeria. In 1967, he recorded the sketch on disc Nothing Nasser to run, satire of the Six Day War, which will be censored. He quickly finds his way to the cinema in front of and behind the camera with his first feature, Clicks and slaps (1965), prototype of the truth if I lie thirty years later. With the Great Java (1970), he finds spiritual colleagues in Les Charlots in a craft of disarticulated, out of tune burlesque, where a gag is sketched but slips by the coarseness and dissonance of its execution. Punk before its time therefore and despised by the critics.

Read also“The truth”, where did you get in?

Clair thus reached a peak of its kind, of its kind, with The guide in a slide (1974), his broke and anachronistic version of Dictator – and ancestor also of Grandpa is resisting, casually. Henri Tisot (comic known for his imitation of De Gaulle) belches Hitler, organizer of football matches, alongside Alice Sapritch in – technically – Eva Braun. Nothing goes in the film, festival of grimaces and big squinting eyes. A constant in the cinema of Clair, which will make as a logical move to hire the head of Hollywood squinter Jerry Lewis in Where did you get in(1984) and to make it catastrophic there.

In the 80s, Clair’s success waned in the face of the rise of the humor of the actors of Splendid, less cartoonish, more in touch with French society. His attempt at a more sober and sentimental cinema ends in the failure of his final film The extraordinary adventure of an unusual dad (1989). But the Franchouillarde label may have been unwelcome in a cinema that has promoted metics faces or made the regressive Italian kéké Aldo Maccione a star in France. From Francis Blanche mingling with the Charlots in the Great Java to Alan Silvestri, composer of the soundtracks of Predator, Back to the future and Avengers, parachuted to the music of Where did you get in …, there is always an attempt to transplant generation, culture, perhaps not so far removed from the experience of Pieds-Noirs repatriated to metropolitan France. Hence the other meaning of this “gag” in le guide in foil, where a priest appears in front of three soldiers (in tricolor pajamas) about to be executed by the Germans. “Of course, I am French, I am from Bab El Oued”, he said with a blackfoot accent. He is interpreted by Philippe Clair.

Léo Soesanto

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In bookstores, the hope of “finding contact with customers as quickly as possible”

“It’s going to be intense” : mix of excitement and stress this Wednesday, at The very small bookstore, in the XXe arrondissement of Paris, three days before the reopening announced the day before by Emmanuel Macron. “People want to come back and they let us know. We must hurry “, anticipates Hervé Beligné, one of the co-managers of this brand, located in the Porte de Bagnolet district, which will celebrate his two years in December. Shops will have to respect a strict health protocol, which should be detailed Thursday by Jean Castex. “We are much less worried than in the first confinement, because we were able to maintain an activity” thanks to the sale of books to take away, details the bookseller, who nevertheless concedes “A big shortfall” over the period of November, which is very important during the year, in particular because of the literary prices.

The famous “click and collect” – which allows you to reserve a book online and collect it on site – has nevertheless enabled the bookstore to stabilize compared to 2019. Small downside to this digital option: “We sold almost exclusively adult literature and comics. For young people, it was a collapse, surely because people could no longer come and search the bookstore ”, assures the one who thanks Riad Sattouf and his volume 5 of theArab of the future, real star of containment. The store has even considered aligning itself with the standards of essential businesses, by starting to sell bread, in recent weeks, in partnership with a baker from Ménilmontant. “In the end, we didn’t use it to open. But I think we will make the project sustainable ”, Hervé smiles, convinced by the initiative.

Naza Mokhtary in the Emile youth bookstore, rue Emile Zola in Paris. Photo Marie Rouge for Liberation

In the west of the capital, rue Emile Zola (XVearrondissement), Naza Mokhtary, who has been running the Emile youth bookstore for 15 years, points to another limit for “click and collect”: an increase in the workload. Between calls, emails, orders, shipments, “Each sale takes four times longer”, she estimates, installed in the back of the shop in the middle of shelves filled with books for children. The bookseller does not want to transform “In a warehouse that scans references”, but hope “Regain contact with customers as quickly as possible”, The most beautiful “Facet of the profession” according to her.

Reconfinement, she got it first “Lived as a betrayal”, with the controversy surrounding Fnac, all of whose departments had initially remained open. Forced to put his team in partial activity, maintaining activity allowed him to stay in the nails, with “A little less than 50%” of annual turnover so far.

Paris, November 25, 2020. Report at the Emile bookstore.

In front of the Emile youth bookstore in the XVe arrondissement. Photo Marie Rouge for Liberation

“Happy” of the reopening, Naza Mokhtary remains nonetheless suspicious, without a definitive health protocol. Certainly, she and her staff are better prepared than during the first confinement. This time, no need to chase masks, and the store has 15 liters of gels in stock. But two points make it tilt. The welcome gauge, first, announced at 8m2 per customer. “It’s too much” for its 44m store2. “The majority of my clients are parents with children, in strollers. I’m not going to tell them to leave them outside ”, fear the one who does not want to endorse “The role of the baton cop”.

Another problem raised: the recent assumption by the government of the costs of sending books. A system that allows booksellers to charge their customers only for postage, at the minimum legal rate, ie 0.01 euros. “It’s a windfall effect that we dislike”, assures Naza. The one who would rather “The cost of sending is real” ensures that the majority of booksellers “Would not like to send more books, but rather see people push the door, and advise them”.

Paris, November 25, 2020. Report at the Ici bookstore.  Portrait of Anne-Laure Vial.

Anne-Laure Vial, co-manager of the Ici bookstore, in the Grands Boulevards district. Photo Marie Rouge for Liberation

Going through the two floors of her immense Ici bookstore – the largest independent bookstore in the capital – nestled in the Grands Boulevards district, Anne-Laure Vial, co-manager, says nothing else. At Ici, the “click and collect” generated 50% of the usual revenue in November, with an average of 200 daily orders. Anne-Laure points to a dedicated shelf, as well as a multitude of orders waiting in front of the entrance. If the top floor is already presentable, this is less the case at the bottom, where piles of cardboard boxes are piled up near the shelves.

Behind the scenes, its ten employees are active. Everything should be ready for the reopening to the public on November 28. «All month ping-pong on the shelves, it was a bit violent. Even though people were very happy to be offered an alternative to Amazon ”, abounds Anne-Laure Vial. With customer feedback, however, it is a “Beautiful pressure that falls”. “We will finally be able to reconnect with cultural trade”, rejoices the co-manager. All the same remains to manage the flow of customers, in this space of about 500m2. With the signposted route, the spacing of the checkouts and the maintenance of the order pick-up counter, the co-manager remains confident. It even plans to use the café space, which will remain unusable, the bistros not being able to reopen before January. Only the literary events that the bookstore used to organize every week will be missing: “We would like to resume, but for now, it is not the priority.”

Romain Métairie

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In Argentina: “I owe Maradona the greatest joys of my life”

A long howl raged through the afternoon of the working-class San Telmo neighborhood that started from a building in the distance when the news broke. Diego is dead. Then the silence, as heavy as the stormy sky of the southern summer. On the television sets, all in loop obviously, the journalists and commentators are distraught. The pale complexions under the makeup, the trembling voice. One burst into tears live, another confessed that he had refused to believe the news for long minutes.

This is because for the Argentines, Diego, El Diez, El Dios (“the Ten”, “the God”) was immortal. His health concerns were over, his doctors assured. The worry had passed, the Argentines were reassured. So no one was prepared here to welcome the news. Then the surprise is added to the pain. Everyone clings to their memories with Maradona. It marked the childhood, the adolescence of all.

“My name is Diego because my parents met at the Bombonera stadium in Boca Juniors in front of one of their matches,” said Diego Alvarez, owner of a newsstand, staring into space. At home on the buffet there were more photos of Maradona than of the family. I always said to myself that I had an incredible chance to live at the same time as him, to have seen his matches live. I don’t realize at all, there is a click that is not happening in my brain. “

A radio journalist says that Diego even saved his life, during the very tense passage of a checkpoint during the war in Lebanon. The soldier who was holding him at the time suddenly lit up when he learned the journalist’s provenance: “Ah! Argentinian like Maradona! ” Argentines are sure: El Pibe de oro (“the golden kid”) could perform all miracles.

To see alsoMaradona, «El Pibe» in photos

A Maradonian Church is even constituted here, which celebrates Christmas, the day of Diego’s birth and Easter, that of the “Hand of God”, against the English in 1986. Their WhatsApp group is a torrent of tears: “He rose to life. so many times, writes Paola Suarez-Gimelo. God, please bring him back one more time! “

Mario Granola is one of the ultras, he watched over his idol’s clinic three weeks ago, whole nights. Every time Maradona was hospitalized, Mario was there, shirtless to show off the somewhat fuzzy-edged tattoo he has on his heart: Diego kissing the World Cup.

Mario has trouble finding his words today, he cries profusely, pulls the phone away to scream. “Three days of national mourning? For me, mourning will end when I die, not before. He gave me everything, the greatest joys of my life, I owe them to him. It’s the greatest love of my life, ”laments the father of three children. In this country very divided politically, the whole arc, from officialism to the opposition, laments in concert. For once, Argentines are all crying together.

Mathilde Guillaume Correspondent in Buenos Aires

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How’s the culture going? # 2

Eric Tabuchi and Nelly Monnier: “It’s even more unfair with this second confinement”

Eric Tabuchi and Nelly Monnier During the first confinement, Nelly Monnier and Eric Tabuchi had invented Décor-Export, a brilliant participatory game allowing their cutout silhouettes to travel in the photographs of others. Since then, this initiative has become a book (Ed. Poursuite) and the two artists have traveled in real life to continue their photographic report of the titanic “Atlas of natural regions”, whose website they have just unveiled.

“We had to open a large exhibition of 250 images at the CCCOD in Tours, the first with five regions of the Atlas finalized thanks to our partner CAUE Touraine. The cancellation of this opening may lead to others: we have five exhibitions scheduled for 2021, but we need six months in advance of shots. This creates tension and uncertainty. We have to go to Haute-Savoie in two weeks, we are waiting for authorizations, but we are wondering how to eat and find accommodation. We launched the ARN website on Facebook. This is our first foray into dematerialization, a way not to sink into isolation and loneliness, a way to ward off bad luck …
“This second confinement comes at the right time in the end: we have plenty of things to finalize for the site. We try to be positive, even though it seems certain that things are not going to get better any time soon, that it will last for months, even years. And to think that this event will not be represented by the artists! The artist has become a secondary being, pushed to the margins of public utility. Confiscating the artistic representation seems strange to us… And it is even more unfair with this second confinement: people find themselves being burdens, at the bottom of the ladder. This gives the idea that what matters is having a good butcher, a bank account to consume and that art has become Netflix. There is still something positive about this event: we adapt! Someone told us about teletourism… We will undoubtedly become teleartists… ” Collected by Clémentine Mercier

Read also episode 1 of “How’s Culture Going?”

Jérôme Baron: “Offer something else to the public”

Jérôme Baron, artistic director of the Trois Continents festival in NantesSince 2010 at the head of the Nantes festival of Trois Continents – where many great filmmakers from Asia, Africa and Latin America have revealed themselves to France – Jérôme Baron has held the helm of this 42e edition reinvented online, in extremis and for the first time. It starts today, until November 29.

“As for many, things could obviously get better… Failing to have imagined that we would be reconfigured in November, we were careful in the preparatory stages of the festival, since we had imagined up to three possible formats… in physics . We made the decision to work on a version with a public offer, online and free, twenty-four hours after the announcement of Emmanuel Macron. We are very attached, in Nantes, to an open festival, it is a working philosophy to bring down the walls. Our intention was to give the possibility to films which have known a succession of aborted destinies, or which have not yet found theatrical distribution, to be visible.
“The most difficult thing is the impossibility of projecting yourself, even in the short term. Keeping a team afloat without knowing the possible resources, getting bogged down in a just-in-time situation … Our public partners have enabled us to work with an economic base that is at least more or less satisfactory, but our great fear is that, if the situation continues, funds will probably run out in 2021, 2022. And we do not exclude that the return to a more normal operating framework is to the detriment of a real density and diversity of the offer… It was very obvious to see the concern of the exploitation this year, without the big American machines to fill the rooms and cash drawers. It raised the question of models to reinvent, to offer something else to the public. What do we do with a tool and a place of cinema, apart from carrying out a purely commercial activity there? ” Collected by Sandra Onana

The Creustels: “Less confined, people share less Internet nonsense”

Marion Creuzevault and Julien Pestel are the “Creustels”Their video hijackings of the exorcist or from Manon des sources, Proutophiles and pleasantly morons, were shared like hotcakes on social networks during the first confinement. And today, how’s that for the Creustels, that is to say the authors and actors Marion Creusvaux and Julien Pestel?

“Bin is the balls. Our Instagram account was hacked yesterday, like many. A priori, it’s a virulent virus, so 2020… The Instagram team is trying to recover our data, but we will lose all the comments to our videos anyway, and that’s very sad for us because it was almost a diary of the first confinement. Even today, people came to review and comment on the March videos! Since the reconfinement, we have resumed the diversions, without knowing whether or not everyone was fed up with our foolish jokes … We also noticed it: as people are less confined, they share less nonsense. ‘Internet, but we are happy to see that our first video of the second confinement, the one that hijacks Macron’s speech, has collected 850,000 views. We now have 340,000 subscribers, and a total of about 60 videos. Otherwise, we will put online, on November 25 on Julien Pestel’s YouTube channel, our short film which was initially to circulate in festivals, Behind the door, a true story in which we were the protagonists and which addresses the issue of violence against women. ” Collected by Eve Beauvallet

Jean-Pascal Zadi: “Culture is becoming as important as eating”

Not content with being the author of the most brilliantly unseemly French comedy of the year, which led the way in which cinema attendance resumed in early July, Jean-Pascal Zadi barely left himself the time to ” an adrenaline rush after Simply black (750,000 entries). We wanted to know what the actor-filmmaker can do four months after his summer hit.

“It’s going pretty well for me, I’m in the job, finishing season 2 of Craignos whose name is Downright Craignos and will be broadcast on France TV in February 2021. There, I’m editing, we’re working on the music with the composer, it’s a part of the work that I really appreciate. We had the chance to shoot in July, right between the two confinements, and finished in September. It’s when we have a hard time that we realize that culture is super important, it softens manners … When we are in confinement, it’s not at all secondary, it’s the opposite, that becomes as important as eating. Even those who say that bookstores are not essentials are very happy when they return home to have their books! Being active, for me, is something very healthy for the mind, doing nothing is really a hassle. After Simply black, I immediately got to work, I’m lucky to have made a film that worked a bit… If I had any advice for everyone, it would be to go read How to have sex with a nigger without getting tired by Dany Laferrière. ” Collected by Sandra Onana

SERVICE CULTURE

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“This Way Up”, a story of the best chasm

Recent suicide attempt and “Very small” nervous breakdown aside, Aine is in good shape. She is an English teacher for adults in her thirties, Irish by origin with an accent and a verve of the most beautiful water. From a certain angle, its interpreter Aisling Bea (coming from the stand-up, also author of the series) has false airs of Zooey Deschanel, the former American indie icon. We think about it while looking This Way Up, which joins this serial cosmogony where the feminine “I” has found its narrative dignity in recent years. Because this half-adorable, half-zany teacher character could well be Deschanel’s disenchanted cousin, or at least the defeated version of her little left fairy persona, confused in this charming oddity that had institutionalized in the early 2010s. the sitcom New Girl.

Green and messy

Aine also wears croquignolets vests, handles the joke so much for only repartee and in all respects that she must constantly tell her confused interlocutors that she is joking. But this inconsistency acts as a moving index of his melancholy: laughter must be saved. Throughout six episodes that are drunk in one gulp, we will see the very sympathetic Aisling Bea throw her comic forces into the battle she seems to be engaged in against the sobs, blocked somewhere in her beautiful deep voice. What the British Channel 4 allows in terms of greenness and mess is enough to dismiss what remains of the myth of the pretty eccentric institute, escaped from an imaginary blue flower to banter on the edge of the abyss – here she dreams of being stringing a ketamine vial alone when friends cancel it on a Friday night.

Tobias Menzies and Aisling Bea. Photo Canal+. MyCANAL

Love between sisters

We see the dramatic foundation of a family mourning, which an episode in particular lets hatch, as well as the horizon of a rom-com plot, while the heroine crosses the path of a parent of a student arch-austere, not so indifferent. But what is really racing in This Way Up, it is love between sisters (Sharon Horgan, also producer of the series, plays the down-to-earth elder), of which the series makes its structuring line. This is also where she finds her tone, rather gentle, less cruel than what many comparisons with Fleabag : Aisling Bea and Phoebe Waller Bridge are close friends in life, but the two shows don’t chew the same gall. We can guess the long gestation of the project behind this hyper-engaging first season, which has the flavor of a single pilot episode of three hours, junk in his desire to show what he can do – and will certainly show us more, from then on that the brilliance of the touching Aisling Bea has found its place.

This Way Up by Aisling Bea, with Aisling Bea, Sharon Horgan, Kadiff Kirwan, in replay on MyCanal.

Sandra Onana

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L’Oréal launches virtual makeup suitable for videoconferences

The world leader in cosmetics innovates by using the main video call platforms.

L'Oréal Paris is launching its augmented reality makeup range called Signature Faces.
L’Oréal Paris launches its augmented reality makeup range entitled
Signature Faces.
Credit: L’Oréal

No more videoconferences without makeup, L’Oréal offers a range of virtual makeup available on the main video call platforms. L’Oréal Paris is launching its augmented reality makeup range, called Signature Faces, in partnership with the creation agency Virtue. On its site, the brand specifies: “L’Oréal Paris is embracing our new digital lifestyles, (…) opening up a whole new modern makeup experience.”

The Signature Faces range is available in three themes: “Volumizing capsules”, «Plump shot» and «Fire match», with a total of ten virtual filters. The collection was co-created by famous L’Oréal Paris make-up artist Val Garland and 3D artists Ariel Lu and Sylvain Gaussens. From glittery pink eyeshadow, golden false eyelashes or a peach-colored lipstick, these different make-ups can be worn on Zoom, Teams, Skype, Hangouts, but also on Instagram, Snapchat and Google Duo.

According to L’Oréal’s digital director, Lubomira Rochet, “During the pandemic, the use of L’Oréal virtual trials increased fivefold, reaching 1 billion user visits. Conversion rates from virtual trials – the rates at which browsers turn into buyers – have tripled during the pandemic, with people spending more than seven minutes on the service and trying between twenty and thirty shades of makeup before buying. ”

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“TF1” breaks the clichés on Luxembourg

“Yes, Luxembourg is above all known for its European institutions or even its many banks”, launches journalist Yann Hovine in the introduction during his trip to the Grand Duchy, broadcast on Saturday on TF1. “But we invite you to discover this small country this weekend in a different way and for that, it requires a little sportier outfit”. The journalist first crisscrossed the Müllerthal and took a deep breath at the Schiessentümpel.

He then took the path of Luxembourg’s “must-sees”: the Grand-Ducal Palace then the city center, “a lively, pedestrian district of barely one square kilometer where everything is concentrated, shops, museums and restaurants”. The journalist was amazed at the international side of the cuisine served.

“Is it free?”

“Is it really free?” He wonders as he gets on the tram. “This is a good plan for Luxembourg!” (…) It is the first country to offer free public transport ”. He then climbs into the Pfaffenthal lift and discovers the panoramic walkway, “between modernity and old buildings.”

Facing the two Vauban towers, the French viewer learns that Luxembourg was French for 20 years, at the end of the 17th century. A little detour through the delicacies of a chocolate factory before going to sleep in one of the famous Useldange mushrooms. Before concluding with a return to nature and the history of Luxembourg at Terres Rouges, in the region of Belval. “The little Luxembourg canyon”, smiles a walker.

(mc / The essential)

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Corriveau, Daho, Carpenter, François… The playlist of the “Liberation” music book

Every Saturday, the Tsugi webradio accompanies the music book of Release with one discovery and five new features.

Discovery

Antoine Corriveau, Quebec shine

Why consider it a discovery when he now has four albums to his credit? Because, apart from a visit to the Pézenas festival (Hérault) and a stopover by the Café de la danse in Paris for the Traversée – Franco-Quebec exchange led in particular by the Fair device – Antoine Corriveau remains more than confidential on the stages French. Until now, this thirtysomething hoarse voice embodied a certain idea, as woozy as it was dandy, of dark melancholy. But we did not know his conquering ability to jump over hurdles.

Dandelion thus reveals itself a variegated record although with an ostensibly rock envelope. A record of letting go of richness, especially since it never lets itself go to the vulgarity of display. Garage exhalations (Albany) with the finest silk (Perhaps), electric explosions (Somebody) with a heartbreaking caress (Disappearance), Antoine Corriveau excels in all subjects. A dynamic acrobat who does not neglect the brilliance of the writing and the force of the subject, between intimacy and social vein.

Read alsoNick Waterhouse, Narca, Stéfi Celma … The playlist of the “Liberation” music book from last week

That he draws a post-punk and insanely current inflammatory charge against racism (They speak) or denounce the ghettoization of indigenous peoples (Mixed Bloods), the Québécois always puts himself at the service of songs. There is also an unmistakable Stephan Eicher pop wonder, the short duration of which keeps returning. (Awkwardness). The whole takes part in the rise of an explosive beauty which sounds like a formidable weapon of consolation against the icy ugliness of this period. Patrice Demailly

Antoine Corriveau Dandelion (Secret City Records)


Myd feat. Mac DeMarco, Moving Men

Escaped from Club Cheval, the French Myd is definitely the most exciting electro-pop producer of the moment, as this new title shows again with the collaboration of another weirdo, the Canadian Mac DeMarco. Hang on to the Covid, long live the Comyd!

The Kills, I Put A Spell On You

To believe that the song has fallen into the public domain, it’s raining covers of the old Screamin ‘Jay Hawkins hit. After William Shatner here is the very electric one of The Kills. A bottom of drawer in their case, since extracted from an album of side B and rarities. As if to say goodbye.

Etienne Daho, His silence speaks volumes

Taken from a “lost” album recorded in 2005 and released for the recent Record Shop Day where covers are legion, this original track deploys a devastating charm between minimal country and minimal folk. As if the man from Ibiza had (re) found his inspiration in Nashville.

John Carpenter, Weeping Ghost

Okay, Halloween is behind us. But we can very well get a last thrill by listening in complete darkness to the new composition of the legendary composer and director, great master of synths and even, as here, of guitars. The die is cast.

François & the Atlas Mountains, Hello

After a solo Baudelairean escapade, François Marry returns to the Atlas Mountains for a Hello caressing, announcing an album in February whose title, Blue banana, is not a new incarnation of Sébastien Tellier, but a geographical concept of the 80s. You had to know it.

LIBERATION

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The announcement of the Blues list for November (replay) I France 2020 team


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