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Le tableau

Le Tableau
International title Le Tableau
Section 50 edición -  Animaficx
Country Francia
Year 2011
Color / B&W Color
Running time 76 min.
Original language Francés
Director Jean-François Laguionie
Screenplay Jean-François Laguionie, Anik Leray
Film Editing Emmanuel de Miranda
Photography (Diseño) Jean Palenstijn, Jean-François Laguionie, Rémi Chayé, Julien Bisaro
Music Pascal Le Pennec
Art direction Jean Palenstijn
Production Armelle Glorennec, Eric Jacquot, Christophe Louis
Cast (Voces) Jessica Monceau (Lola), Adrien Larmande (Ramo), Thierry Jahn (Plume), Julien Bouanich (Gom), Céline Ronte (Garance), Thomas Sagols (Magenta), Magali Rosenzweig (Orange de Mars), Chloé Berthier (Claire), Jean-François Laguionie (Pintor y autorretrato), Jacques Roehrich (el gran candelabro), Jérémy Prévost (Señor Gris), Michel Vigne (El capitán), Jean Barney (el pintor de Venecia), Serge Faliu (Pierrot)
Distribution Company / Ventas internacionales: Rezo Films
Synopsis
This film, with a graphic style clearly inspired on such artists as Matisse or Bonnard, takes us inside a painting its author left unfinished for some unknown reason. Director Jean-Françoise Laguionie, uses that Universe to give an overview and criticize the different social classes in today’s society. In order to do so he uses three kinds of characters: those completely finished and, hence, the upper class, those not fully finished, who are of inferior category, and those who are little more than sketches, discriminated and belittled by the rest. The starting point is a love story between characters of different social classes and looking for a solution to the eternal conflicts they live in. Some characters decide to leave the painting looking for their creator so that he can finish the painting. They start an adventure that will make them discover the huge diversity of the world of Art and their own nature as artistic creations. The love for Art in all of its styles and shapes is another of the constants in this work that also plays freely with meta language when it deems it necessary. It is impossible to watch this animated film and not want to go visit a museum.
Director bio
After crossing paths with French animation master Paul Grimaut, who taught him the techniques and secrets of this medium, Jean-Françoise Laguionie, also a Frenchman, has developed a career as animator both successful and lengthy. He caught the critics’ eyes with his short films, especially with La traversée de l’Atlantique à la rame (1978) winner of such important films as the César to the Best Animated short film or the Golden Palm in Cannes to the best short film, among many others. He then shot his first animated long feature, Gwen, or the Book of Sand (1985), winner of the Gran Prix of the Critics in Annecy, followed by more films and awards up to Le tableau (2011) the fourth animated film he directs. He is already one of the indispensable animators of today.