Eye For Film >> Festivals >> A-Z >> New York's Rendez-Vous With French Cinema >> 2017
The 22nd edition of New York's Rendez-Vous with French Cinema, the Film Society of Lincoln Center and uniFrance Films’ celebrated annual showcase of the best in contemporary French film, is screening from March 1 to 12.
The festival will open with jazz biopic Django and close with The Odyssey, which dramatises the life of Jacques Cousteau.
View previous years coverage of the New York's Rendez-Vous With French Cinema festival:
NY Rendez-vous Latest Reviews
Period comedy, set in 1910, about the investigation into disappearances from beaches in France.
A girl's life changes dramatically after she is left in the care of her stepmother.
Drama about lives connected by an organ transplant.
One morning in Paris. A fistful of adolescents, from different backgrounds. Individually, they begin a strange dance through the labyrinth of the metro and the streets of the capital. They seem to be following a plan.
Twenty-year story of the loves of a passionate, free-spirited woman.
In the aftermath of WWI, a young German who grieves the death of her fiancé in France meets a mysterious French man who visits the fiancé's grave to lay flowers.
Biopic of the underwater pioneer Jacques-Yves Cousteau.
A lung specialist discovers a direct link between suspicious deaths and state-approved medicine. She fights single-handedly for the truth to come out.
New York's Rendez-Vous With French Cinema Features
New York's Rendez-Vous With French Cinema News
Filming sensations Mathieu Amalric on Pierre Léon, Jeanne Balibar and the sounds and colours of Barbara
Character arc Seth A Smith on filming with a two-year-old and bringing marbling to life in The Crescent
Keeping up appearances Marcello Martinessi on cultural conservatism and filmmaking honesty in The Heiresses
A different space Kelly Macdonald on working with Marc Turtletaub on Puzzle
Out of the past Susanna Nicchiarelli on Trine Dyrholm and the costume design in Nico, 1988
The iconic man Jonathan Baker on Becoming Iconic and Inconceivable