All the unusual moments of “Boomerang” can be found in the best-of of the week. Augustin Trapenard received director Jane Campion, comedian Panayotis Pascot, author Nadja, actress Aure Atika and novelist Antoine Wauters.
Don’t miss the best Boomerang moments of the week. Listen to Géro Imbert’s mix again:
The Boomerang best-of for Friday, December 3, 2021
By Augustin Trapenard
In 1993, Jane Campion became the first woman to win the Palme d’Or for her film “The Piano Lesson”. The New Zealand director received, last October in Lyon, the Lumière prize for all of her work. His new feature film, “The Power of the Dog,” was released on December 1 on Netflix. Find his interview in Boomerang.
JC: “It’s coming, I think, to a tipping point for women all over the world for more diversity. It’s not just the white man’s world anymore. When white men held the world, they didn’t. ‘have done nothing to change it. They are now being asked to change, to give up their precinct and the unconditional dedication of women. Very rare are the men who like emancipated women and who really want to make an effort to change because this they are the ones who have the power and they cling to it. “
Ex-columnist of “Quotidien”, Panayotis Pascot returns with a first one man show. In “Almost”, he engages in a form of self-analysis and dissects his fears, doubts and flaws. The comedian was at Augustin Trapenard’s microphone.
PP: “I speak on stage of the blind spots that I have in life, everything that I do not know how to define and that I have difficulty in approaching. I try to talk about it on stage since it makes me feel bad. good. It’s very selfish, but it makes me feel good. In fact, I realize that the more intimate I am, the more universal I become.
And that is, I believe, the beauty of stand up and alone on stage. Everyone recognizes themselves in stories that we have never known
🎧 CARTE BLANCHE – Panayotis Pascot shares in particular the memory and nostalgia of his childhood
We obviously remember “Chien Bleu”, the “Momo” series and “Méchante”. On the occasion of the release of her new book, “The son of Santa Claus is kidnapped”, the author Nadja tells in particular how to talk to children. Listen to it again on Boomerang.
N: “I talk to children as I talk to adults (…) I write stories for children and also stories for adults. There is not much difference between them. ‘with the children, I am the adult and I am responsible for them.
I tell children the world is terrifying, but there are beautiful, funny, interesting things and you will get by. I show him that he has strengths within him that will help him to be himself and achieve happiness.
Afterwards, Aure Atika will be showing on Wednesday for “Rose”, Aurélie Saada’s first feature film. The actress plays the daughter of Françoise Fabian, a widow approaching 80 years old, and who intends to enjoy life and the time that remains to her. Aure Atika is in Boomerang.
AA: “I think this film comes at the right time. Now we can also talk about this age that we do not accept. When we are over 50, everything is more difficult, the eyes of others, etc. And there , there you go, it’s about that, and it’s ok. Now, we’re also going to talk about age. “
His latest novel “Mahmoud or the rise of the waters” was awarded the Wepler-Fondation La Poste prize. In this interview, Antoine Wauters explains how the form of free verse was imposed for the writing of this book. The novelist was in Boomerang.
AW: “In fact, for me to write is to be in the position of Mahmoud, that is to say to be on this boat, between heaven and earth, between memory and oblivion, between the world real and the dream world. It’s diving. When you dive, when you write, I dive into my childhood memories.
Literature also means being able to continue to pursue a dialogue with those who are no longer there, those that we can no longer touch, those that we can no longer hear. Literature is to stretch a thread, a thread, from the visible to the invisible “.
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“To write is to dive into your childhood memories”: the best-of from Boomerang