Hitchcock/Truffaut (2015) 720p YIFY Movie

Hitchcock/Truffaut (2015)

Filmmakers discuss how Francois Truffaut's 1966 book "Cinema According to Hitchcock" influenced their work.

IMDB: 7.42 Likes

  • Genre: Documentary |
  • Quality: 720p
  • Size: 1013.76M
  • Resolution: 1280x720 / 23.976 (23976/1000) fpsfps
  • Language: Japanese
  • Run Time: 79
  • IMDB Rating: 7.4/10 
  • MPR: Normal
  • Peers/Seeds: 1 / 1

The Synopsis for Hitchcock/Truffaut (2015) 720p

In 1962 Hitchcock and Truffaut locked themselves away in Hollywood for a week to excavate the secrets behind the mise-en-scène in cinema. Based on the original recordings of this meeting-used to produce the mythical book Hitchcock/Truffaut-this film illustrates the greatest cinema lesson of all time and plummets us into the world of the creator of Psycho, The Birds, and Vertigo. Hitchcock's incredibly modern art is elucidated and explained by today's leading filmmakers: Martin Scorsese, David Fincher, Arnaud Desplechin, Kiyoshi Kurosawa, Wes Anderson, James Gray, Olivier Assayas, Richard Linklater, Peter Bogdanovich and Paul Schrader.


The Director and Players for Hitchcock/Truffaut (2015) 720p

[Director]Kent Jones
[Director]Peter Bogdanovich
[Director]Wes Anderson
[Role:]Mathieu Amalric


The Reviews for Hitchcock/Truffaut (2015) 720p


Reviewed byDanny BlankenshipVote: 8/10/10

This documentary "Hitchcock/Truffaut" is interesting and informativefor the way it details the way the master of suspense worked on hisfilms as Hitch was an icon and inspiration to many as you and manyothers know his movies left a lasting impact! However many may not knowthat a 1966 book was published called "Hitchcock/Truffaut" it was abook on cinema and how that the work of Alfred had influenced Frenchdirector and writer Truffaut. As during this film you the viewer get tohear the actual audio recordings of the interview for the book and seeclips from many of Hitch's films and it gives in detail Alfred'sbackground to the days even when he started in advertising. And ittalks about how Alfred saw the world as a one world view director asoften calling his actors and actresses cattle, clearly Alfred wasdemanding as discussed is how he shot his films with an emphasis onspace and geography. And anyone who's watched a lot of Hitchcock moviesknow that his camera work was top notch the way he did scenes at anglesthe documentary talks of this also. Aside from the clips and talk ofthe impact of his movies other well known directors talk about howAlfred influenced their work as in the film Wes Anderson, DavidFincher, and Richard Linklater to name a few give their take on Hitch.Overall good informative documentary that was an interesting look atthe master of suspense.

Great by Nature of the Characters/Not So Much as a FilmReviewed byHitchcocVote: 8/10

I would encourage anyone who viewed this film to get a copy of the book. For it is in the book that we learn about the master and what he did and how he thought. This was Truffaut's baby and it is incredible that this is left for us. The strength of the film is in the commentaries of the participants. We get a picture of the admiration shared by the two directors. That said, despite the limitations of 85 or so minutes, we are made privy to techniques employed. The focus is really on two films, "Vertigo" and "Psycho." That is enough in some respects because most of Hitchcock's dazzle is employed here. The lesson learned is that Hitchcock as a stylist and a sort of visual tyrant made him what he was. One interesting point made was what would have happened if he had been forced to work with egos like Marlon Brando, James Dean, or Dustin Hoffman, who certainly would have tried to manipulate Hitchcock. Montgomery Clift tried and failed; so we get a sense of that thing. All in all, this is decent, but it is more the observation of the director who attempted to produce a summation of the book. It only works in bits and pieces. Still, I'm glad I got a chance to see it.

A meeting of mindsReviewed byPrismark10Vote: 6/10

In 1962 Francois Truffaut the critic and filmmaker interviewed Alfred Hitchcock over eight days in 1962 at his offices at Universal Studios with an interpreter present although Hitchcock could speak French.

The encounter led to Truffaut's 1967 book about Hitchcock's filming techniques and elevated his reputation from just being a commercially successful director of thrillers to an auteur.

This documentary examines the encounter and revisits both Hitchcock and Truffaut as filmmakers but also interviews directors such as Martin Scorsese, David Fincher, Wes Anderson, Peter Bogdanovich and Richard Linklater who talk about the importance of Hitchcock the director and what they learned from him.

Film historian Kent Jones has made an entertaining film but it has too much ground to cover and skimps through Hitchcock's early years in Britain and surprisingly not one British director is interviewed. I wanted to learn more about the various techniques and how he got on with the actors, who Hitchcock likened to cattle.

Given the age difference between the two men, Hitchcock was over twice as old as Truffaut, they got on very well with each other and sadly Truffaut died only a few years after Hitchcock's death.

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