Jean Nouvel; Henri Cartier-Bresson: The Modern Century watch
Henri Cartier-Bresson: The Modern Century
US dance troupe Pilobolus plays with light and shadow for an innovative show in London, a retrospective of Henri Cartier-Bresson's iconic photographs in Paris - and more from the world of arts.
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Papua New Guinea is one of the most remote places on Earth--fragmented by tribes and clans that collectively speak 800 different languages. Rules of the Game follows the 2007 elections in which three candidates are vying to be the next governor in a system often plagued with political corruption and violence. A PBS Indies / Global Voices selection.
Considered one of the greatest films ever made, The Rules of the Game (La règle du jeu), by Jean Renoir, is a scathing critique of corrupt French society cloaked in a comedy of manners in which a weekend at a marquis’ country château lays bare some ugly truths about a group of haut bourgeois acquaintances. The film has had a tumultuous history: it was subjected to cuts after the violent response of the premiere audience in 1939, and the original negative was destroyed during World War II; it wasn’t reconstructed until 1959. That version, which has stunned viewers for decades, is presented here.
The Rules of the Game follows the controversy of Rohnert Park, where small town values clash with Native American rights. Like many states, California law gives Indian tribes the exclusive right to build casinos within reservation boundaries. As more and more tribes find that casino development is indeed very lucrative, local communities wonder if there is a higher price to pay.
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Jean Nouvel; Henri Cartier-Bresson: The Modern Century
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