Jean Cocteau


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Related to Jean Cocteau: Gertrude Stein
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Synonyms for Jean Cocteau

French writer and film maker who worked in many artistic media (1889-1963)

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References in periodicals archive ?
The Jean Cocteau Cinema will also be featuring an impressive mini-exhibition of Mr.
Caption: Clockwise from top left: Heinz Rosen and Jean Cocteau (and Unicorn) backstage after the 1953 premiere; the Unicorn; three unicorns in costume; Rosen rehearses members of the Ballet Russe de Monte Carlo for the U.S.
La vigencia del imaginario de Orfeo recorre toda la produccion de Jean Cocteau, incluso dos decadas despues de sus primeras experiencias surrealistas.
In the subsequent chapters, Papieau moves from the early modern literary tales into the realm of live film, animation, and even musical theater beginning with the 1946 film by Jean Cocteau in chapter three, Walt Disney's 1991 animation and the Broadway musical it inspired in chapter four, and finally the 2014 "heroic fantasy" by Christophe Gans in chapter five (117).
Critique: An impressively researched and presented work of seminal scholarship, "The Dance Theatre of Jean Cocteau" by the late Professor Frank Ries (1950--2010) is an critically important study that is enhanced with the inclusion of twenty-six pages of Notes; an eight page Bibliography; and a twenty-three page Index.
Summary: Lebanese designer Georges Chakra drew inspiration from filmmaker Jean Cocteau, film and fashion icon Audrey Hepburn and the eventful 1950s for his fall-winter 2015-2016 collection.
Jean Cocteau used the myth three times; Alfred Hitchcock made an Orphic thriller with Vertigo.
That was playwright, designer, artist, filmmaker Jean Cocteau, in 1923.
Scott and Zelda Fitzgerald, Pablo Picasso, Fernand Leger, Dorothy Parker, Cole Porter, Jean Cocteau and more.
(10) A similar reasoning prompted Jean Cocteau, impressed by the raw, visceral quality exuded by the young Marlon Brando playing Stanley Kowlaski, to adapt Tennessee Williams's Streetcar Named Desire to a succes de scandale on the French stages in 1949, (11) thus initiating a reciprocal relation of artistic attraction and resistance that arguably informs the various works under scrutiny in this article.
Characters such as Jean Cocteau and Sarah Bernhardt were frequent visitors to the park, using the space as a source of archaic inspiration.
They also discuss TV shows such as The Sopranos; genre issues (e.g., Chinese martial arts and horror); and classic filmmakers such as Jean Cocteau, Akira Kurosawa, and Jean-Luc Godard.
But perhaps Jean Cocteau, who loved young men and whose lover was the actor Jean Marais, should have the final word on homosexuality, a form of love as old as civilisation, known as well in ancient Babylon as it is today.