Roger Leenhardt Net Worth and Salary

Sometimes we have questions about: “How tall is Roger Leenhardt?” At the moment, 21.04.2019, we have next information/answer:

How Much Money Does Roger Leenhardt Make? We spent 27 hours on research, and editing, to review the post. Source Income: Directors

At the moment we have a few values about net worth, income, the salary of Roger Leenhardt. From our readers*.
*This information may be unreliable.

$84’000’000. *It was submitted by Carr Beyer, 29 years old. From Glenhayes, West Virginia



Roger Leenhardt net worth salary
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Roger Leenhardt net worth
Roger Leenhardt net worth salary
Roger Leenhardt salary
Roger Leenhardt net worth salary
Roger Leenhardt salary
Roger Leenhardt salary
Roger Leenhardt net worth

Height, Weight

How tall is Roger Leenhardt? We have some values from our visitors.**You Can send your information about net worth, height, weight, etc by our submission form below.

1,82m.**It was submitted by Ollie, 36 years old. From Bellefontaine, Ohio.
1,86m.***It was submitted by Perla Saar, 25 years old. Job: (Exterminator, Termite). From Heyburn, Idaho.
How big is Roger Leenhardt weight?

72kg.**It was submitted by Carmelle, 22 years old. Job: (Inspector, Missile). From South Plymouth, New York.
62kg.***It was submitted by Alberta Seltzer, 21 years old. From New Brighton, Pennsylvania.




Roger Leenhardt information

Birth date and age: July 23, 1903

Death date: 1985-01-01

The place of birth (POB): Montpellier, H?rault, France

Profession: Director, Writer, Actor
Roger Leenhardt (23 July 1903, Montpellier – 4 December 1985, Paris) was a French writer and filmmaker.Born in a bourgeois Protestant family, this brilliant student of philosophy was very soon fascinated by cinema. Through a cousin, he started working for the newsreel program ?clair Journal and in 1934 set up his own production company, “Les Films du Compas,” later known as, “Roger Leenhardt Films.”As a critic in the journal Esprit, he was considered one of the most perceptive observers of pre-war France and strongly influenced Andr? Bazin and the entire “Nouvelle Vague.”Thanks to his series of articles known as “La petite ?cole du spectateur,” cinema became considered as an art and a language in its own right. Leenhardt also contributed to other journals, such as Fontaine, Les Lettres Fran?aises, and l’Ecran fran?ais, in which in 1948 he delivered his famous cry, “Down with Ford! Long Live Wyler!”In 1949, he fostered the creation of the cinema club Objectif 49 of which he was the co-president with Robert Bresson and Jean Cocteau. Destined to promote a new cinema d’auteur, the club resulted in the creation in Biarritz of the Festival of Cursed Films [Festival des Films Maudits]. Beginning in the 1950s he presided over the French Association for the Promotion of Cinema [Association fran?aise pour la diffusion du cin?ma] which organized a traveling festival, Cin?ma Days [Les Journ?es du cin?ma] (1953–1960). Finally, in 1955 Leenhardt participated in the creation in Tours of the International Days of Film [Journ?es internationales du film] which became the Festival of Tours. Specialized in short films, the festival brought together the foremost filmmakers, including Fran?ois Truffaut, Chris Marker, Agn?s Varda, Jacques Demy, Roman Polanski, Robert Enrico, and others.His documentary works are numerous and include the creation of more than 60 short films and the production of a similar number. There are two main categories of his work: Portraits of great writers (e.g. Fran?ois Mauriac, Paul Val?ry, Victor Hugo, etc.), and portraits of famous painters (e.g., Monet, Pissarro, Bazile, etc.). He also made a film on the origins of photography (Daguerre ou la Naissance de la photographie, 1964) and another on the invention of cinema (Naissance du cin?ma, 1946), a masterpiece of pedagogical and intelligence. Privileging his artist vision, Leenhardt made only three feature-length fiction films: Les Derni?res Vacances (fr) (1948), Le Rendez-vous de minuit (fr) (1961), and, for television, Une fille dans la montagne (1964).Moreover, Roger Leenhardt appeared in three films as an actor. In Les Derni?res vacances, he is the teacher. Jean-Luc Godard chose him to be the character “Intelligence” in Une femme mari?e (1964) and Fran?ois Truffaut chose him as the publisher in LHomme qui aimait les femmes (1977).Bibliography:Roger Leenhardt, Les yeux ouverts: entretiens avec Jean Lacouture. Seuil, 1979.Roger Leenhardt, Chroniques du cin?ma. Cahiers du cin?ma, 1986.

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