Jean-Luc Godard wants wild boars to watch ‘Le livre d’image’

The famous filmmaker has proposed “putting under the screen” in cinemas during the renaissance screenings of “Le livre d’image” starting February 10.

Thanks to Twitter, we now really know what Jean-Luc Godard think about animals: They are future moviegoers.

Berlinale tweeted a video of the famous diver discussing his flashback exhibit as part of the festival Sentiments, Signes, Passions, by Fabrice Aragno in collaboration with Godard. The exhibition projected Godard’s 2018 “Le livre d’image” as a “live projection” on 40 screens.

“What I want is what I told you, which is that in Berlin, because there are wild boars in Berlin, a feeder for wild boars should be placed under the screen,” said Godard.

He added, “The movie, or something from the cinema, is like when you go into nature and see trees with several branches. What [cinematographer] Fabrice Aragno was once a great tree of cinema. In Berlin, this will be the second. The first time was in Nyon. I hope this will be the second time we see a second Cinema Tree.”

The official Berlinale caption accompanying the video reads: “From February 10 to 24, the exhibition Sentiments, Signes, Passions screened Jean-Luc Godard’s film ‘Le livre d’image’ in space at @ HKW_Berlin. Three of his films will be shown in three parts at #Berlinale. ”

The Berlin Film Festival 2022 will be live starting Feb. 10. Full contest lined up includes new works from Claire Denis, Hong Sang-sooUlrich Seidl, Rithy Panh, etc

The Berlinale begins with François Ozon’s “Peter von Kant,” featuring Isabelle Adjani. Claire Denis’ new film “Both Sides of the Blade” is her first film since “The High Life” in 2018, starring Juliette Binoche and Vincent Lindon.

The lineup includes 17 world premieres, as well as Sundance selections “Good Luck to You, Leo Grande” and “Call Jane” by Phyllis Nagy, starring Elizabeth Banks and Sigourney Weaver.

The Classics section will also feature world premieres of seven digital restorations, including Pier Paolo Pasolini’s “Mamma Romma” on the centenary of his birth, along with “Notre Musique.” by Godard and the 1975 rock musical “Tommy” by Ken Russell.

M. Night Shyamalan serves as the chairman of the jury for this year’s competition.

As for Godard, the longtime legendary filmmaker has endorsed his retirement, but still seems to keep fans guessing.

“I’m ending my acting life – yes, my life as a filmmaker – by working on two screenplays,” said Godard. suggest in March 2021 during the Kerala Virtual International Film Festival (via Movie stage). “Then I would say, ‘Goodbye, cinema.'”

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Olly Dawes

Olly Dawes is a 24ssports U.S. News Reporter based in London. His focus is on U.S. politics and the environment. He has covered climate change extensively, as well as healthcare and crime. Olly Dawes joined 24ssports in 2021 from the Daily Express and previously worked for Chemist and Druggist and the Jewish Chronicle. He is a graduate of Cambridge University. Languages: English. You can get in touch with me by emailing:

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