Juliette Binoche, centre, laughs, as she stands behind Catherine Deneuve, Isabelle Huppert, and Nicole Kidman as actors and directors from former Cannes selections pose during the photo call for the '70th Anniversary' of the Cannes International Film Festival.
If beauty is in the eye of the beholder, then the movies have been beholding it since the very first filmmaker trained a camera on a pretty girl.
The remaining members—with the help of a past enemy—must go up against their own, and you bet a bunch of inconceivable stunts are involved. This wondrous movie from writer/director Makoto Shinkai starts off as a humorous comedy of errors before it becomes an apocalyptic clock-stopper with much more than impressing the cute girl at stake.
Beautifully animated (we’re talking Studio Ghibli standards here), .
This is another film whose shifts in tone – from ‘70s porn fantasia to ‘80s VHS-drug nightmare – keep it from being higher on the list.
Jury members Paolo Sorrentino, left, with Gabriel Yared, Jessica Chastain, president of the Jury Pedro Almodovar, jury members Fan Bingbing, Will Smith, Agnes Jaoui, Maren Ade, and Park Chan-wook posed together on the carpet.
That’s the madcap je ne sais quoi that occupies Bruno Dumont’s latest film, which stars Juliette Binoche in a keel-over comedic role alongside Fabrice Luchini—both members of the posh Van Peteghems, who are vacationing in a beautiful seaside French town.
What otherwise would have been an idle summer gets disrupted by a group of missing tourists, the bumbling inspectors on the case, and a family of matching-sweater cannibals who inhabit the land (you can guess where those tourists have gone).
To play Danny, a divorced stay-at-home dad whose daughter (Grace Van Patten) is just off to college, "you use whatever's from your own life," Sandler said.
"We've all been through the hospital with one of our parents and there's a big connection there."' A standout among other standouts': Adam Sander, right, with Dustin Hoffman, far left, director Noah Baumbach, Emma Thompson and Ben Stiller at the Cannes premiere of ' The Meyerowitz Stories.'’s Pete Hammond wrote of Sandler.
Working with Netflix, "they've been very supportive; involved, but ultimately believe in what I'm believing in," Sandler says.