Sight and Sound has alluded to Anne-Marie Miéville as a “massively compelling media craftsman.” Miéville was born in Switzerland on November 11, 1945.
At the point when Miéville initially met Jean-Luc Godard in Paris in 1970, Miéville was filling in as a photogrpaher. Miéville and Godard later turned out to be dear companions.
She worked with Godard as a scriptwriter, movie manager, co-chief, and imaginative chief from 1973 until 1994. Miéville’s most memorable short film, How could I at any point love, was finished in 1983; The Book Mary (Le libre de Marie), her second, was finished the next year. Godard’s Hail Mary is accessible on DVD and incorporates a scene from The Book of Marv(1985).
As Leos Carax said today ‘Godard never rested in peace’. He was also fun, & funny, & knew what attracts us to cinema. But he also stood for something, in an age of nihilism.
JLG reads Hannah Arendt from We’re Still Here; Anne-Marie Miéville’s 1997 film.pic.twitter.com/DvR8N3gVz8
— Aaron Stewart-Ahn (@somebadideas) September 14, 2022
At the point when Léo Scheer distributed Miéville’s assortment of brief tales in 2002 called Images en parole, he depicted it as “a continuation of static shots, short movies of the composition. it isn’t totally talking about books, yet rather of unspeakable minutes got away from kinds of pictures, where it would be an issue of recording with words.”