Jean seberg xxx

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his approach in film conventions, politics and philosophies made him arguably the most influential director of the French New Wave.

Along with showing knowledge of film history through homages and references, several of his films expressed his political views; he was an avid reader of existential and Marxist philosophy.

In Paris, in the Latin Quarter just prior to 1950, ciné-clubs (film societies) were gaining prominence.

Godard began attending these clubs - the Cinémathèque, the CCQL, Work and Culture ciné Club, and others - which became his regular haunts.

He studied in Lausanne and lived with his parents, whose marriage was breaking up.

In 1958, Godard, with a cast that included Jean-Paul Belmondo and Anne Colette, made his last short before gaining international prominence as a filmmaker, Charlotte et son Jules, an homage to Jean Cocteau.

She was the great-granddaughter of theologian Adolphe Monod.

Relatives on his mother's side include also composer Jacques-Louis Monod, naturalist Théodore Monod and pastor Frédéric Monod.

He spent most of the war in Switzerland, although his family made clandestine trips to his grandfather's estate on the French side of Lake Geneva. Not a frequent cinema-goer, he attributed his introduction to cinema to a reading of Malraux's essay Outline of a Psychology of Cinema, and his reading of La Revue du cinéma, which was relaunched in 1946.

In 1946, he went to study at the Lycée Buffon in Paris and, through family connections, mixed with members of its cultural elite. Having failed his baccalaureate exam in 1948 he returned to Switzerland.

As he continued to work for Cahiers, he made Une femme coquette (1955), in Geneva, a ten-minute short; and in January 1956 he returned to Paris.

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