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Watch Varda par Agnès

(1483) 7.9 115 min 2019

Varda par Agnès is a TV mini-series starring Agnès Varda, Sandrine Bonnaire, and Hervé Chandès. Agnès Varda, photographer, installation artist and pioneer of the Nouvelle Vague, is an institution of French cinema. Taking a seat on a...

Starring
Nurith Aviv, Agnès Varda, Sandrine Bonnaire, Hervé Chandès
Genres
Biography, Documentary

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Product details

Audio English  Deutsch  Italiano  Español  Français  Gaeilge  Svenska  Nederlands
Subtitles 日本語  Čeština  Português  Australia  한국어  Filipino  Tiếng Việt  हिन्दी 
Quality 480p, 720p, 1080p, 2K, 4K
Genres Biography, Documentary
Stars Nurith Aviv, Agnès Varda, Sandrine Bonnaire, Hervé Chandès
Country France
Also Known As Varda al Agnès, Varda av Agnès, Η Ανιές με τα Λόγια της Βαρντά, Varda von Agnès, Varda, Agnèsin silmin, Varda por Agnès, Agnès Varda - Publikumsgespräche, Varda by Agnès, アニエスによるヴァルダ, Varda, med Agnès ögon, Varda według Agnès
Runtime 1H 55M
Description Agnès Varda, photographer, installation artist and pioneer of the Nouvelle Vague, is an institution of French cinema. Taking a seat on a theatre stage, she uses photos and film excerpts to provide an insight into her unorthodox oeuvre.

Top reviews

Saturday, 13 Jun 2020 14:40

At first I was a little hesitant to watch this movie due to the subject matter but it is a documentary about the lives of women around the world who suffered from uterine cancer, and how they cope with the disease. They all have different stories about how they deal with the disease. Some try to hide it, some have the cancer treatments secretly or from their family, some even start treatment after the diagnosis, while others are finally cured. The movie mainly focuses on the story of a German doctor called Georgie Anne (Natalie Portman) who is trying to find a cure for cancer. She takes on the patients of various countries around the world, including Belgium, Portugal, and the United States, and examines the cancer treatments they use, and how they cope with the disease. She also takes a closer look at the emotional issues that surround the cancer treatment. It is a very insightful documentary about the different kinds of cancer and how each patient deals with the disease. The documentary also focuses on the treatment that some patients are getting, and how it impacts the patient. In the end, the movie shows the relationship between women around the world and the pain they deal with. They all have different stories about how they deal with the disease, and the movie also shows how the doctors and nurses of the different countries deal with the patients. It is a very good documentary about the cancer treatment in different countries around the world.
Saturday, 13 Jun 2020 08:44

The director is M.F. Goodrich. The film is about the alleged war crimes committed by the Belgian army in the Congo, during the reign of king Leopold II, between 1908 and 1914. The facts presented in this documentary, are as strong as they are disturbing. The film focuses on two different soldiers who were tasked to take part in the massacre, and they seem to have a conflict of conscience, between their moral duty to save the children and the fact that they were no soldiers. The film follows the French-Belgian military expedition to the Congo in 1908, and the rebels who take part in the atrocities, during that time. This documentary is quite interesting, because the filmmakers didn't want to portray the whole truth, they wanted to tell the truth. It was all filmed with a hand-held camera, which was used very carefully, to show the atrocities that happened during that period, with the filmmakers' permission. The film is very hard to watch, because it's very graphic. The first thing that struck me, was the number of children that were killed. The second thing that struck me, was the number of bullets that were fired at the children. The most shocking thing that happened during that time, was the fact that in the Congo, the soldiers were not taught the proper use of fire-arms, or that they had a proper and standard procedure of using them. It is for this reason, that this documentary has to be taken with a grain of salt. If you want to know what happened in the Congo during this time, or to know how war and war crimes were committed, you should definitely watch this documentary, it's much more graphic than you would think.
Friday, 12 Jun 2020 01:25

In 1974, Agnès Varda, the controversial, Holocaust survivor, was invited to France to give a speech. She was the only woman to receive a Nobel Prize for Literature. It was a speech that I have never forgotten, although at the time I was not even aware that it was hers. But I will remember it as a special moment in history. One of the first things that happened during the banquet was an announcement by the King of France, King Francois, that he was going to give Agnès a state visit. She was a little concerned that the royal family would not be invited and was given an excuse. After her speech, the King turned and gave Agnès a tour of the palace. The tour of the palace was very interesting. It was not something you saw in films, it was very personal and private. She had some insights into how the palace was in the late 19th century. It was very impressive and interesting. Agnès and her family were taken to a sort of madhouse, where they were all kept in cages. They were all in very bad shape. And she was so fascinated by the fact that she could see the bodies that were in the cage. I found it quite interesting and I would love to see it again. Agnès had such a remarkable ability to convey so much information, but it was a very difficult task for her. It is a film that I have just seen again and I still find it very interesting. She was such a unique person, her autobiography was just amazing. The film is very good. But the documentary film is just as good.
Friday, 29 May 2020 11:36

I first became interested in Agnes Varda after seeing her excellent documentary "The Women of War," which I enjoyed immensely. That film also captured a broad range of women from all walks of life in the field of history. I had not yet heard of the actress Varda, however, so I decided to watch "Agnes Varda: And War Is Her Soul" and see how a woman of her background might present her views to the general public. In fact, as a fan of Varda's, I was interested in seeing her portrayal of a woman of the period, which she seems to do superbly. But this film is more of an historical study than a documentary. It's about Varda's childhood and teenage years and how she made her way through life as a child in the Paris suburbs. It was a period of upheaval and social upheaval during which Varda moved from the south of France to the north of France. She grew up in a Jewish community in the area where she grew up and, eventually, she became a Jew herself. In addition to being a war widow, Varda was an outspoken and outspoken feminist, and she made many of her points about women's rights and the role of women in society by speaking out. However, one thing Varda didn't do was talk about being an intellectual, and she was never particularly smart. And, that's one of the things that made her a controversial figure in the late 19th and early 20th centuries. Her ideas were not well-received by the general public, and her life was a bit of a mystery. Varda was born in 1854 and grew up in the south of France. She became a celebrity in the early 1900s, when she was known for her theatrics and for her performing on stage. And, despite the fact that Varda wasn't particularly clever, she was an actress and a vivacious woman who married twice. But, she never really left the area where she was born and grew up. And, she was a child star. Varda had an older sister, Frances, who was married to one of France's most famous poets, and she and her brother were the only children. She became famous in her teens when she made a number of stage shows, and she later went on to make a number of movies. In addition to being a popular actress, Varda was a prominent feminist. Her ideas were embraced by the general public, but Varda also made some controversial remarks. She believed that women should be treated like humans, and she also believed that women were not paid equally. One of her most famous statements was her view that women should get equal
Monday, 25 May 2020 13:23

Dawid is an Italian-American who was born in New York and moved to rural Texas at age 8. He worked as a ranch hand for several years and then as a farmhand in a nearby town. At age 21, he married a woman who he later divorced. He then worked as a ranch hand for several years and then as a ranch hand in a nearby town. But the relationship never got much traction, and he married another woman and had a child. When he came back to New York, he started his own business. In 1994, he moved to Texas, and he and his wife decided to get married. But the marriage failed because the mother of the couple was too jealous to let her husband have an affair. Then the marriage was so bad that the wife decided to divorce her husband. The husband then lost his job and went to Mexico to work as a logger. But, the mother of the couple was too jealous to let her husband have an affair. She then decided to divorce her husband. Now, he is back in New York, and he's a successful businessman and a father of two boys. He's married to an American woman and is in love with her. But, he has a few problems in his life and his wife is a distant, bitter woman who is always trying to get him to have an affair with her. So, he decides to get her out of her marriage. But, the woman is determined to keep him from getting his affair. This is a fascinating documentary about a remarkable man, who used to be a successful businessman. But, he now is a frustrated man who is trying to get his affairs back on track. But, he's also facing a difficult woman who is looking for something else in her life. This is a great documentary about a man who has been involved in a lot of difficult situations and who is trying to get his affairs back on track.
Thursday, 21 May 2020 15:02

In the 1940s, actress Agnès Varda was sexually harassed by her boss in a film studio, in a scene that has become known in France as "the Varda rape." Varda went on to become the most important actress in France and in the United States and even in Canada. Although Varda is considered a feminist icon, she never had a problem with the male director, Pierre Robin. What Varda was afraid of, however, was that she would be blamed for the incident and lose her career. In her memoirs, Varda said she was "cursed" by the incident. Robin was not brought to justice, although he was accused of sexual harassment. His wife and other women went on trial. After the verdict, the director was awarded a prison sentence. A year later, a film was made about the incident, which was shown in France and the United States. Varda wrote a memoir of the experience and the film was entitled "Un policier." The film received a lot of criticism and was banned in France, but it was a hit in the United States, where Varda and Robin were admired and popular celebrities. After the film was shown, Robin published an apology. He said he was "totally sorry" for what he did. He denied having a sexual relationship with Varda. Despite the film's unqualified support for Robin, the accusations against him were never proved. "A woman can never be blamed for what she did," Robin said. "She can only be blamed for what she chose to do." "Un policier" is a movie that does not try to absolve Robin of responsibility. The film shows that Varda went through a long process of self-analysis and self-reflection. The film also explores the broader question of the women's movement and the role of women in a male-dominated society. While the film is very much a movie, it is also very much a biography, as Robin's father, Jean, is interviewed. The book by Varda is also excellent, although its content is different from that of "A Woman's Story." In the book, Varda's story is told in a sequence, starting with her childhood and growing up in a family of working-class Jews in France and then in a working-class French Catholic family in Chicago. In the film, the story is told in a non-chronological order. This allows the film to do some of the things that are not possible in the book. Varda's memoirs are also more polished, with the entire film being shot in black-and-white. She is interviewed by interviewer Bruno Mayol and by
Monday, 04 May 2020 03:00

I found this documentary to be rather interesting and enlightening. It was nice to see an actor/writer go through the ups and downs of his career as well as the ups and downs of his personal life. I liked the interviews with Ewan McGregor and Danny DeVito as well as the ones with Arnold Schwartznegger and Catherine Zeta-Jones. The film was also interesting to hear about the various characterizations of Dina, including the oddball Gilda Radner. I thought it was really interesting how the main characters in the film were more like caricatures of themselves than real people, which was fascinating. Another interesting aspect of the film was the performance of Leo DiCaprio, which was really good, considering how many times I've seen him in other films. I really thought he was good, although I didn't like the character of "Billy Crystal". Although it would have been cool to see him more than a cameo. Also, I thought it was nice to see a wide range of different ethnicities represented. Also, there was a bit of a surprise when DiCaprio was mentioned as a main character in the film, since he was only in the movie for about 5 minutes. Also, I think it was interesting to hear about how he became a big star. Another thing that struck me was how much a part of the film was about how the audience is not supposed to be surprised by the developments of the film. I think the film is meant to show how people will react to different things. If you like documentaries, you should definitely watch this one.
Wednesday, 15 Apr 2020 11:37

One of the most popular subjects of the French New Wave, Agnès Varda was one of the most important figures of the 20th century. She is widely considered one of the founders of the women's movement and was even a successful photographer. But Varda also faced a lot of difficult questions and had her life cut short by a suicide attempt in 1968. Her legacy has been celebrated in France and in the U.S.A. by a host of women, but in some ways Varda's story is not very inspiring. When she was still alive, Varda was the owner of an art gallery and an editor of a magazine that was publishing works by women. She tried to help more women be part of the public life, but at the same time she was a little bit of a spoilt brat. She was constantly fighting against the family and her life became a little bit more difficult. Her mother was not very supportive and she did not accept her son's wife who had moved away and who wanted to work. Varda's brother was also very strict about his wife and he didn't want to let her become a photographer. But Varda was not able to escape her mother's influence. There are some strong points about Varda's story. The movie does a good job of showing that Varda's life is still an inspiration to many women. It also shows that Varda's life has been a little bit of a failure. But what is really amazing is that Varda survived a suicide attempt. Varda was 50 years old when she died. But she was still able to cope with her mother's constant disapproval. So although Varda was quite unhappy, she was able to survive a suicide attempt. I think that's a very important point. Her story is inspiring because we know that there are people like her, who survived a suicide attempt and survived. We also know that there are many people who survived and are still alive. So I think that the movie is very inspiring. But I think it is also not very interesting. It's not very inspiring, it's not very interesting. It's a very boring movie.
Wednesday, 15 Apr 2020 05:38

The two sisters Agnès and Sophie are very different in personality. Sophie is more easy-going. She is nice, pretty and charming. Agnès is much more reserved. She is so far from the media buzz that she has a quiet life. And, unlike Sophie, she doesn't write a book about her experiences, she simply says she has experienced life as it was. She talks about her life in the 19th century. I think Agnès has a much bigger voice than Sophie. She speaks with a very French accent and has a lot of anecdotes about her childhood. It's a very entertaining documentary. It's a good way to see life in the 19th century. But, again, Agnès was very different than Sophie. They both had very different personalities. Agnès was not a very easy-going person. She was the sister of the famous painter Pierre Auguste Renoir. He was one of the most popular artists of the 19th century. He had lots of fans, mostly women. He was the creator of the famous 19th century "Fountain", the work that became famous in France. Agnès was a quiet person. She was also the sister of the famous poet Alexandre Dumas. He was also a very popular artist, but he also had lots of fans. He was also the creator of the famous 19th century "Candela" book. So, her life was very different from Sophie's. She also had some advantages. Agnès could write books. She could also read and write books. Sophie was not very popular. She was only a pretty woman, a bit shy and not a very popular woman. It's interesting to see the differences between the two sisters, the differences between them and their family. Sophie was the first person to write about her experience and Agnès was the first person to write about her experiences. They both also had many differences. I think that Agnès was more relaxed and less talkative than Sophie. Agnès had a lot of issues with her mother. Agnès also had a lot of issues with her father, who was very strict. Agnès was also very fond of her sister Sophie. Agnès also had a lot of problems with her brothers. Sophie was the most talkative of the sisters. She was the first to talk about her experiences and Agnès was the first to talk about her experiences. And both of them also had many differences. It's interesting to see their differences and also their similarities. Sophie and Agnès were very different. It was very interesting to see how their differences affected them.<|


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