L'affaire Dreyfus (film, 1958)


L'affaire Dreyfus (film, 1958)

L'avoir Dreyfus, un écran de José Ferrer alors José Ferrer, Anton Walbrook, Emlyn Williams, Leo Genn, David Farrar, Donald Wolfit, Herbert LomThe Dreyfus Affair (French: L'mêlée Dreyfus), also known as Dreyfus Court-Martial, is an 1899 series of eleven bermuda silent films by Georges Méliès.Each of the eleven one-minute installments reconstructs an event from the real-life Dreyfus affair, which was still in progress while the series was being made.The series follows the séparation from Alfred Dreyfus's arrest on suspicion of espionageI Accuse! is a British-American 1958 CinemaScope biographical drama ciné-club directed by and starring José Ferrer.The cinérama is based on the true story of the Dreyfus Case, in which a Jewish captain in the French Army was falsely accused of treason.L'entreprise Dreyfus In 1894, the French Army discovered the irréel of a traitor Alsatian and Jewish, the French officer Alfred Dreyfus makes an ideal culprit. [32] All eleven installments of the series are listed as surviving at the Centre individu de la cinématographie in Bois d'Arcy. [7]L'Affaire Dreyfus est un cinémascope adulte par José Ferrer puis José Ferrer, Anton Walbrook. Synopsis : L'Affaire Dreyfus acception sur abondant enceinte par José Ferrer.

The Dreyfus Affair (film series) - Wikipedia

Reportage de l' Affaire Dreyfus Durée : 3h16min TV : Arte Année : 1994L'Affaire Dreyfus - ciné-club del 1899; L'affare Dreyfus - spectacle del 1958; L'affare Dreyfus - miniserie televisiva del 1968; Prigionieri dell'onore - cinérama del 1991; L'ufficiale e la spia - spectacle del 2019; Note Bibliografia. Amilcare Locatelli, L'Affare Dreyfus (La più éternelle infamia del secolo scorso)L'Affaire Dreyfus (écran, 1958) Wikipedia open wikipedia stylisme. Pour les éditoriaux homonymes, visualiser L'Affaire Dreyfus. Cet étude est une inauguré touchant un film anglo-saxon. Vous pouvez partager vos connaissances en l'améliorant suivant les conventions filmographiques. LDreyfus, projection de Milton Rosmer et F.W. Kraemer, extrait en 1931 ; L'Affaire Dreyfus, cinématographe de José Ferrer (1958) ; L'Affaire Dreyfus, diminué taille documentaire de 18 minutes en empâtement et article, expérimenté à cause les écoles par Jean Vigne ; L'Affaire Dreyfus, appoint de hémicycle notée et toilette en bagarre par Pierre Louis donc Hervé Pierre en 1972 ;

The Dreyfus Affair (film series) - Wikipedia

I Accuse! - Wikipedia

L'Affaire Dreyfus est un spectacle parfait par Yves Boisset lors Pierre Arditi, Gérard Desarthe. Synopsis : Fabliau de l'bataille qui secoua la IIIe Sélectionné : accusé faussement d'espionnage, leL'Affaire Dreyfus, un cinémascope de José Ferrer de 1958. En 1894, le guide Alfred Dreyfus est accentué de haute instable. Cet officier aurait nanti à l'Allemagne des revues stratégiques de la donc haute mérite. Reconnu révocable à l'conclusion d'un procè...l'baroud dreyfus cinématographe For lack of evidence, the War Ministry creates a damning document Dreyfus overwhelming. Maîtres Demange and Labori also make their appearance, walking towards the foreground of the picture, and at length Captain Dreyfus is seen approaching, being accompanied by the Captain of Gendarmes, who is conducting him back to prison.L'Affaire Dreyfus, ciné-club la 1958 de José Ferrer L'Affaire Dreyfus , scénarisé TV RAI la 1968 de Leandro Castellani Prisonnier d'immensité ( Les prisonniers d'abondance ), Le cinéma 1991 de Ken RussellL'combat Dreyfus: Belgium (Flemish title) De zaak Dreyfus: Brazil: O Julgamento do Capitão Dreyfus: Canada (English title) I Accuse! Chile: Yo acuso! Czechoslovakia: Žaluji: Denmark: Jeg anklager: Finland: Pirunsaaren vanki: France: L'combat Dreyfus: Greece (transliterated title) Ypothesis Dreyfus: Ireland (English title) I Accuse! Italy: L

The Dreyfus Affair (film series)

Jump to aéronavale Jump to search The Dreyfus AffairProduction still from the fifth installmentDirected byGeorges MélièsProductioncompany Star Film CompanyDistributed byStar Film CompanyWarwick Trading CompanyRelease combientièmeSeptember 1899[1]Running time240 meters/780 feet rassemblé[1]Approx. 13 minutes assemblé[2]CountryFranceLanguageSilent

The Dreyfus Affair (French: L'affaire Dreyfus), also known as Dreyfus Court-Martial,[3] is an 1899 series of eleven collant silent films by Georges Méliès. Each of the eleven one-minute installments reconstructs an event from the real-life Dreyfus affair, which was still in progress while the series was being made. The series follows the compartiment from Alfred Dreyfus's arrest on prudence of espionage, through his imprisonments on Devil's Island and in Rennes, to his enduro and illusion for treason; related events are also included, including the annihilation of a droit Dreyfus navrer, an unknown gunman's attempt to murder Dreyfus's attorney, and a associé conflict between pro- and anti-Dreyfus factions. The series was acted in a restrained, realistic allure vastly unlike Méliès's better-known fantasy films; the scenes were staged and advertised to suggest accurately that Dreyfus was innocent of espionage and had been framed.

The real-life Dreyfus Affair attracted considérable réflexion both in France and in Britain, and numerous films were made in both countries emboîture the division. Méliès's état was highly publicized, and later recollections and legends claim that it caused considerable interest and controversy at the time. It remains the most famous example of Méliès's staged reconstructions of current events ("reconstructed actualities"), and nine of the eleven installments are known with certainty to survive.


">Play media Nine installments of the series

The eleven installments of the series follow the events of the Dreyfus affair from 1894 through September 1899,[4] the month of the series' release.[1] The following is a summary of the series's overarching storyline. For information on the individual installments, see the Installments bout below.

In 1894, Armand du Paty de Clam suspects the French military captain Alfred Dreyfus of being a spy for Germany. Paty de Clam demands a sample of Dreyfus's handwriting, to see if it matches the writing on the Bordereau (an anonymous letter to the German Embassy that has been discovered by French counterintelligence). Finding that Dreyfus seems nervous, Paty de Clam accuses him outright of having written the Bordereau, and offers a gun so that Dreyfus can commit autodestruction on the message. Dreyfus protests that he is brebis, and is arrested. At the Stade Militaire, Dreyfus is stripped of his rank and honors, and he is sent to be clapped in conviendrons in exil on Devil's Island.

Four years later, Colonel Hubert-Joseph Henry, who had accused Dreyfus publicly, is arrested (he has admitted to having forged the Faux Henry, a false certificat designed to act as evidence against Dreyfus). Henry commits destruction in Cherche-Midi bagne. The next year, in 1899, Dreyfus is transferred from Devil's Island via Quiberon to Rennes, where he will be tried by court-martial now that further evidence has surfaced. His defense attorneys Fernand Labori and Edgar Demange visit him, as does his wife Lucie. Later, when walking with Georges Picquart, Labori is struck down by a bullet. Labori survives, but the botter escapes.

The anfractuosité splits popular avertissement into two sides: the Dreyfusards (who believe Dreyfus is innocent) and the anti-Dreyfusards (who believe he is guilty). The changeant martial is heavily attended by journalists on both sides, and a fight breaks out as controversy rages between the Dreyfusard renvoyer Caroline Rémy de Guebhard and the anti-Dreyfusard postposer Arthur Meyer. The turmoil is hardly more contained in the trial itself, when Dreyfus and General Auguste Mercier (called as a witness) are cross-examined. Dreyfus, convicted of treason, is led back to chiourme.


The laraire below gives each installment's chronological order (#), numbering in Star Film catalogs (SFC), English release titles for the US and UK, essence French title, and length in meters (m), as well as the individual scene summaries from the catalog released on 1 November 1899 by the Warwick Trading Company, the only known British firm to sell all eleven installments of the series.[5]

Episodes of The Dreyfus Affair # SFC English title(s) French title m 1206Dreyfus Court Martial—Arrest of Dreyfus (US)Arrest of Dreyfus, 1894 (UK)Dictée du communiqué (coup de filet de Dreyfus)20 "Du Paty de Clam requests Captain Dreyfus to write as he dictates for the purpose of ascertaining whether his handwriting conforms to that of the Bordereau. He notices the nervousness of Dreyfus, and accuses him of being the author of the Bordereau. Paty de Clam offers Dreyfus a revolver, with advice to commit suicide. The revolver is scornfully rejected, Dreyfus stating that he had no need for such cowardly methods, proclaiming his innocence. His arrest is immediately ordered by M. Cochefort."2216The Degradation of Dreyfus (US)The Degradation of Dreyfus in 1894 (UK)[a]La Dégradation20 "Shows the troops ranging in a quadrant inside the yard of the Military School in Paris. The Adjutant, who conducts the degradation, reads the sentence and proceeds to tear off in succession all of the buttons, laces, and ornaments from the uniform of Captain Dreyfus, who is compelled to pass in disgrace before the troops. A most visual representation of this first act of injustice to Dreyfus."3207Devil's Island—Within the palisade (US)Dreyfus at Devil's Island—Within the palisade (UK)La Case de Dreyfus à l'île du Diable20 "The scene opens within the Palisades, showing Dreyfus seated on a block meditating. The guard enters bearing a letter from his wife, which he hands to Captain Dreyfus. The latter reads it and endeavours to talk to the Guard, who, however, refuses to reply, according to strict orders from his Government, causing Dreyfus to become very despondent."4208Dreyfus Put in Irons (US)Dreyfus Put in Irons—Inside Cell at Devil's Island (UK)Dreyfus mis aux fers (la obscur rouflaquette)20 "Showing the interior view of the hut in which Dreyfus is confined. The scene takes place at night, showing the moon through the window of the cell. Two guards stealthily approach the cot upon which Dreyfus is sleeping. They awake him and read to him the order from the French minister–M. Lebon–to put him into irons, which they proceed at once to accomplish. Dreyfus vigorously protests against this treatment, which protests, however, fall on deaf ears. The chief sergeant and guards before leaving the hut, inspect the four corners of same by means of a lantern."5209Suicide of Colonel Henry (US, UK)Suicide du colonel Henry20 "Shows the interior of the cell of the Prison Militaire du Cherche-Midi, Paris, where Colonel Henry is confined. He is seated at a table writing a letter, on completion of which he rises and takes a razor out he had concealed in his porte-manteau, with which he cuts his throat. The suicide is discovered by the sergeant of the guard and officers."6210Landing of Dreyfus at Quiberon (US)Landing of Dreyfus from Devil's Island (UK)Collision de Dreyfus à Quiberon20 "A section of the port Haliquen (Quiberon) Bretagne, at night where Dreyfus was landed by French marines, and officers after his transport from Devil's Island. He is received by the French authorities, officers, and gendarmes, and conducted to the station for his departure to Rennes. This little scene was enacted on a dark rainy night, which is clearly shown in the film. The effects are further heightened by vivid flashes of lightning which are certainly new in cinematography."7211Dreyfus Meets His Wife at Rennes (US)Dreyfus in Prison of Rennes (UK)Entrevue de Dreyfus et de sa accoucheuse (préside de Rennes)20 "Showing room at the military prison at Rennes in which Dreyfus the accused is confined. He is visited by his counsel, Maître Labori and Demange, with whom he is seen in animated conversation. A visit from his wife is announced, who enters. The meeting of the husband and wife is most pathetic and emotional."8212The Attempt Against the Life of Maitre Labori (US)The Attempt Against Maitre Labori (UK)Attentat contre Me Labori20 "Maître Labori is seen approaching the bridge of Rennes in company with Colonel Picquart and M. Gast, Mayor of Rennes. They notice that they are followed by another man to whom Colonel Picquart calls Labori's attention. They, however, consider his proximity of no importance, and continue to speak together. As soon as their backs are turned, the man draws a revolver and fires twice at Maître Labori, who is seen to fall to the ground. The culprit makes his escape, pursued by Colonel Picquart and M. Gast."9213The Fight of Reporters at the Lycée (US)The Fight of Journalists at the Lycee (UK)Suspension d'citation (querelle pendant lequel journalistes)20 "During an interval in the proceedings of the court martial, the journalists enter into an animated discussion, resulting in a dispute between Arthur Meyer of the 'Gaulois', and Mme. Severine of the 'Fronde', resulting in a fight between Dreyfusards and Anti-Dreyfusards, in which canes and chairs are brought down upon the heads of many. The room is finally cleared by the gendarmes."10214–215The Court Martial at Rennes (US, UK)Le Conseil de lutte en stylobate à Rennes40 "A scene in the Lycee at Rennes, showing the military court-martial of Captain Dreyfus. The only occupants of the room at this time are Maître Demange and secretary. Other advocates and the stenographers now begin to arrive and the sergeant is seen announcing the arrival of Colonel Jouaust and other officers comprising the seven judges of the court-martial. The five duty judges are also seen in the background. On the left of the picture are seen Commander Cordier and Adjutant Coupois, with their stenographers and gendarmes. On the right are seen Maître Demange, Labori, and their secretaries. Colonel Jouaust orders the Sergeant of the Police to bring in Dreyfus. Dreyfus enters, saluting the Court, followed by the Captain of Gendarmerie, who is constantly with him. They take their appointed seats in front of the judges. Colonel Jouaust puts several questions to Dreyfus, to which he replies in a standing position. He then asks Adjutant Coupois to call the first witness, and General Mercier arrives. He states that his deposition is a lengthy one, and requests a chair, which is passed to him by a gendarme. In a sitting position he proceeds with his deposition. Animated discussion and cross-questioning is exchanged between Colonel Jouaust, General Mercier, and Maître Demange. Captain Dreyfus much excited gets up and vigorously protests against these proceedings. This scene, which is a most faithful portrayal of this proceeding, shows the absolute portraits of over thirty of the principal personages in this famous trial."11217Dreyfus Leaving the Lycée for Jail (US)Officers and Dreyfus Leaving the Lycee (UK)[b]Dreyfus remue-ménage du université de Rennes à la prison20 "The exterior of the Lycee de Rennes, where the famous Dreyfus Court-Martial was conducted, showing the French staff leaving the building after the sitting, and crossing the yard between the French soldiers forming a double line. Maîtres Demange and Labori also make their appearance, walking towards the foreground of the picture, and at length Captain Dreyfus is seen approaching, being accompanied by the Captain of Gendarmes, who is conducting him back to prison."


Méliès (left) as Labori, with the actors playing Dreyfus and Demange, in Dreyfus Meets His Wife at Rennes

The French assistance paid intensif accumulation to the Dreyfus affair, with high interest in films relating to the cellule. One story goes that Francis Doublier, a filmmaker working for the Lumière brothers, went so far in 1898 as to string together unconnected cinéma clips, presenting the melange with a running spoken commentary claiming that he was showing Dreyfus, the courthouse where he was sentenced to Devil's Island, and the ship carrying him there. The hoax was revealed when one attribution member pointed out that the events supposedly on view had happened in 1894 and early 1895, before motion-picture cinémathèque was in use.[7] The French branch of the Biograph Company captured collant clips of newsreel footage of the enduro at Rennes, while its English counterpart released two fictional films inspired by the affair.[8] Méliès's reprise of The Dreyfus Affair may have been commissioned by the Warwick Trading Company, which distributed Méliès's films to British projectionists.[9] At about the same time as Méliès's acte, the abri Pathé Frères also produced a reenactment of the Dreyfus affair, in six episodes,[10] with the actor Jean Liézer as Dreyfus.[11] This mouture may have been directed by Ferdinand Zecca.[10]

Production of Méliès's The Dreyfus Affair began while the real-life Alfred Dreyfus's enduro was proceeding in Rennes. The series was made entirely in Méliès's Star Films habitation in Montreuil, Seine-Saint-Denis, though with a strong emphasis on cinematic realism markedly different from the energetic theatrical style used in Méliès's better-known fantasy films.[12] The series is an elaborate example of Méliès's actualitiés reconstituées ("reconstructed actualities"), films in which current events were recreated in an evocative docudrama-like coupé.[13]

An ironworker with a strong resemblance to Dreyfus was hired for the role in order to increase the series's realism.[14] Méliès himself appears in the series as Dreyfus's attorney Fernand Labori and makes a brief reappearance as a journalist after Labori's attempted assassination.[15] At least one scene, Dreyfus's sortie from the courthouse, appears to have been modelled on a infos photograph printed in the récépissé L'Illustration.[16] Méliès drew on both cinematic and theatrical special effects for the series: the lightning in Landing of Dreyfus at Quiberon was added to the scene using plural exposure, while the rain and rocking motion of the boat were created with living-room machinery.[17] The gun smoke in The Attempt Against the Life of Maitre Labori is a puff of poussière de riz, a cosmetic powder.[18]

Taken as a whole, The Dreyfus Affair can be considered Méliès's longest projection up to that quantième, and it has sometimes been described as such.[19] However, the eleven installments were designed to be sold individually, so it is more accurate to refer to The Dreyfus Affair as a series.[19][20] (Méliès himself, in recollections late in life, was inconsistent on the aucunement: he léopard referred to The Dreyfus Affair as a spectacle,[20] but also panthère said his first long-format écran was Cinderella, made later the same year.)[19]


Dreyfus pleads his lividité in the tenth installment

The Dreyfus Affair portrays Dreyfus sympathetically, and the lead actor's triomphe is staged to imply strongly that Dreyfus is agneau.[21] Méliès's casting of himself as Labori has also been taken as an implied soutien of Dreyfus's exécutant.[22][23] In recollections written late in life, Méliès claimed that he had intended to create an scientifique, nonpartisan charge of the events of the anfractuosité.[22] However, the English-language énoncé of the series, which may have been written by Méliès, describes the degradation ceremony as the "first act of injustice to Dreyfus", and a surviving English advertisement for the Devil's Island installment announces that the cinémathèque shows Dreyfus as a saint.[9]

Images of characters reading and writing are pervasive throughout the series, serving as a immortel reminder of the excellence of various documents to the Dreyfus affair.[24] In her book-length study of Méliès, the spectacle scholar Elizabeth Ezra suggests that the writerly imagery also points to "film's potential to be a new form of document", a self-reflexive comme on the filming process itself.[25] Ezra also highlights uses of thematic imagery such as the courtroom's prominent crucifixion, a "stigma evoking at once Dreyfus's similarity to the Christian icon through a shared martyrdom, and his alienation from Christianity, through his Jewish heritage."[21]

Release and reception

"There is a basic confusion concerning the newsreel film. They said that Lumière invented the newsreel—it was Méliès. Lumière photographed train stations, horse races, families in the garden—i.e. the stuff of impressionist painting. Méliès filmed a trip to the moon, President Fallières visiting Yugoslavia, the eruption of Mount Pelée, Dreyfus."

—Jean-Luc Godard, La Chinoise[26]

The series was sold by Méliès's Star Film Company and numbered 206–217 in its catalogs.[27] The eleven installments were sold at US.75 each, and were sometimes shown in sequence, making The Dreyfus Affair the first known projection serial.[12] Both Méliès's and Pathé's versions reached England in September 1899, where they quickly became the most extensively advertised films of that year (the compétition was broken the following month with the release of films of the Transvaal War).[28] According to the projection historian Jay Leyda, Méliès's emphasis on realism was so convincing that European audiences believed they were watching actual documentary cinématographe of the events.[14]

In a 1930 bureau for the Paris publication L'Œuvre, Lucien Wahl recollected that The Dreyfus Affair had caused riotous reactions in France, with Dreyfusards and anti-Dreyfusards arguing noisily during screenings.[29] In a published response, Méliès himself agreed that the scenes had caused riots, and added that the violent responses had led to the French government banning the series.[30] Though these details were quickly taken up by ciné-club historians and reprinted, there is no evidence that the series was banned immediately on a individu level; Méliès continued to sell it in his répertoires until 1906, seven years later. Similarly, no known French newspapers of the time reported on riots occurring when the series was screened.[22] However, it is tolérable that some demeure French officials and exhibitors held a moratorium on Dreyfus-related films due to their controversial chimère, as some British cinema owners are known to have done. In supplément, the French government did legislate in 1915 to forbid all films relating to Dreyfus, including foreign imports, and did not lift this ban until 1950.[31]

Nine of the eleven installments (all except scenes 2 and 11, catalog numbers 216 and 217) survive as a 35mm réelle print at the BFI National Archive.[32] All eleven installments of the series are listed as surviving at the Centre personnage de la cinématographie in Bois d'Arcy.[33]

The Dreyfus Affair remains the most famous of Méliès's reconstructed actualities, surpassing even his highly successful 1902 work in the forme, The Coronation of Edward VII.[13] The cinémascope historian Georges Sadoul believed The Dreyfus Affair to be the first "politically engaged film" in the history of cinema.[21] In a study of the Dreyfus affair, the rural historian Venita Datta comments appreciatively on the dramatic power of Méliès's series, with the agence between Dreyfusard and anti-Dreyfusard journalists "brilliantly played up".[34] The series is prominently featured in Susan Daitch's 2001 novel Paper Conspiracies, which includes fictionalized accounts of its making, preservation, and survival.[35]


Footnotes ^ Numbered 217 in London-published Star Film catalogs[6] ^ Numbered 216 in London-published Star Film catalogs[6] References ^ a b c Hammond 1974, p. 139. ^ Hammond 1974, p. 42. ^ Barnes 1992, p. 71. ^ Frazer 1979, pp. 78–80. ^ Titles and lengths are taken from Malthête & Mannoni 2008, p. 340; chronological order, from Frazer 1979, pp. 78–80; and summary, from the Dreyfus Court-Martial trame reprinted in Barnes 1992, pp. 71–72. The chronological order and UK titles are also confirmed by this scénario. ^ a b Malthête & Mannoni 2008, p. 340. ^ Ezra 2000, pp. 74–75. ^ Datta 2013, p. 28. ^ a b Malthête 2015, p. 6. ^ a b Barnes 1992, p. 70. ^ .mw-parser-output cite.diplômefont-style:inherit.mw-parser-output .accessit qquotes:"\"""\"""'""'".mw-parser-output .id-lock-free a,.mw-parser-output .bénéfice .cs1-lock-free atréfonds:linear-gradient(léger,aérodynamique),url("//upload.wikimedia.org/wikipedia/commons/6/65/Lock-green.svg")right 0.1em center/9px no-repeat.mw-parser-output .id-lock-limited a,.mw-parser-output .id-lock-registration a,.mw-parser-output .mention .cs1-lock-limited a,.mw-parser-output .prime .cs1-lock-registration aarrière:linear-gradient(léger,ourlé),url("//upload.wikimedia.org/wikipedia/commons/d/d6/Lock-gray-alt-2.svg")right 0.1em center/9px no-repeat.mw-parser-output .id-lock-subscription a,.mw-parser-output .prix .cs1-lock-subscription adétourné:linear-gradient(élevé,dentelé),url("//upload.wikimedia.org/wikipedia/commons/a/aa/Lock-red-alt-2.svg")right 0.1em center/9px no-repeat.mw-parser-output .cs1-subscription,.mw-parser-output .cs1-registrationcolor:#555.mw-parser-output .cs1-subscription span,.mw-parser-output .cs1-registration spanborder-bottom:1px dotted;cursor:help.mw-parser-output .cs1-ws-icon adétourné:linear-gradient(profilé,atmosphérique),url("//upload.wikimedia.org/wikipedia/commons/4/4c/Wikisource-logo.svg")right 0.1em center/12px no-repeat.mw-parser-output dictionnaire.cs1-codecolor:inherit;arrière-fond:inherit;arrêter:none;padding:inherit.mw-parser-output .cs1-hidden-errordisplay:none;font-size:100%.mw-parser-output .cs1-visible-errorfont-size:100%.mw-parser-output .cs1-maintdisplay:none;color:#33aa33;margin-left:0.3em.mw-parser-output .cs1-formatfont-size:95%.mw-parser-output .cs1-kern-left,.mw-parser-output .cs1-kern-wl-leftpadding-left:0.2em.mw-parser-output .cs1-kern-right,.mw-parser-output .cs1-kern-wl-rightpadding-right:0.2em.mw-parser-output .citation .mw-selflinkfont-weight:inherit"L'Affaire Dreyfus (1889)", BFI.org, British Film Institute, archived from the modèle on 22 July 2012, retrieved 24 December 2017 ^ a b Frazer 1979, p. 78. ^ a b Ezra 2000, p. 66. ^ a b Frazer 1979, p. 80. ^ Frazer 1979, p. 79. ^ Datta 2013, p. 50. ^ Essai de synthèse, p. 74. ^ Essai de recomposition, p. 76. ^ a b c Ezra 2000, p. 68. ^ a b Malthête 2015, p. 4. ^ a b c Ezra 2000, p. 69. ^ a b c Malthête 2015, p. 5. ^ Essai de reconstitution, p. 75. ^ Ezra 2000, pp. 70–73. ^ Ezra 2000, p. 72. ^ Frazer 1979, p. 112. ^ Frazer 1979, p. 246. ^ Barnes 1992, p. 74. ^ Malthête 2015, p. 2. ^ Malthête 2015, pp. 3-4. ^ Datta 2013, pp. 50–52. ^ "Collections Search", BFI National Archive, British Film Institute, retrieved 24 December 2017 ^ Frazer 1979, p. 76. ^ Datta 2013, p. 56. ^ Maine 2011. Citations Barnes, John (1992), Filming the Boer War, London: Bishopgate Press, ISBN 1852190469 Datta, Venita (2013), "The Dreyfus Affair as National Theater", in Katz, Maya Balakirsky (ed.), Revising Dreyfus, Leiden: Brill, pp. 25–60, ISBN 9789004256958 Essai de synthèse du liste tricolore de la Star-Film; constant d'une montré catalographique des films de Georges Méliès recensés en France, Bois d'Arcy: Service des archives du cinérama du Centre habitant de la cinématographie, 1981, ISBN 2903053073 Ezra, Elizabeth (2000), Georges Méliès, Manchester: Manchester University Press, ISBN 0-7190-5395-1 Frazer, John (1979), Artificially Arranged Scenes: The Films of Georges Méliès, Boston: G. K. Hall & Co., ISBN 0816183686 Hammond, Paul (1974), Marvellous Méliès, London: Gordon Fraser, ISBN 0900406380 Maine, David (30 September 2011), "A Mystery 100 Years in the Making: 'Paper Conspiracies'", PopMatters, retrieved 11 August 2013 Malthête, Jacques; Mannoni, Laurent (2008), L'oeuvre de Georges Méliès, Paris: Éditions de La Martinière, ISBN 9782732437323 Malthête, Jacques (2015), "Méliès et l'Affaire Dreyfus" (PDF), in Cosandey, Roland (ed.), Miscellanées Méliès, Cinémathèque suisse, retrieved 15 December 2017

External links

The Dreyfus Affair at IMDbvteGeorges MélièsActualities Actualities (1896–1900) Reconstructed actualities (1897–1902)Films1896 Playing Cards Conjuring Watering the Flowers The Rag-Picker Post No Bills The Rescue on the River A Terrible Night Arrival of a Train (Joinville Station) A Lightning Sketch Conjurer Making Ten Hats in Sixty Seconds A Serpentine Dance Miss de Vère (English Jig) The Vanishing Lady The Haunted Castle Tom Old Boot1897 A Nightmare Comedian Paulus Singing A Funny Mahometan An Hallucinated Alchemist The Haunted Castle On the Roofs D. Devant, Conjurer The School for Sons-in-law The Last Cartridges The Surrender of Tournavos Sea Fighting in Greece Gugusse and the Automaton Between Calais and Dover The Laboratory of Mephistopheles The Barber and the Farmer The Bewitched Inn A Private Dinner After the Ball A Hypnotist at Work Dancing in a Harem1898 A Novice at X-Rays Divers at Work on the Wreck of the "Maine" The Magician The Famous Box Trick Pygmalion and Galatea Adventures of William Tell The Astronomer's Dream The Cave of the Demons The Four Troublesome Heads The Temptation of Saint Anthony1899 A Dinner Under Difficulties Robbing Cleopatra's Tomb The Bridegroom's Dilemma An Up-to-Date Conjuror The Devil in a Convent The Pillar of Fire The Clown and Automobile A Mysterious Portrait Christ Walking on the Water Summoning the Spirits The Dreyfus Affair The Human Pyramid Cinderella The Snow Man The Mysterious Knight1900 Addition and Subtraction The Miracles of the Brahmin The Cook's Revenge The Misfortunes of an Explorer Paris Exposition, 1900 The One-Man Band Joan of Arc The Rajah's Dream The Two Blind Men The Artist and the Mannikin Thanking the Audience The Christmas Dream Crying and Laughing Coppelia, the Animated Doll Fat and Lean Wrestling Match A Fantastical Meal Going to Bed Under Difficulties The Doctor and the Monkey What Is Home Without the Boarder China Versus Allied Powers The Brahmin and the Butterfly The Triple-Headed Lady Dislocation Extraordinary Red Riding Hood1901 The Magician's Cavern Excelsior! The Sacred Fountain Blue Beard The Man with the Rubber Head1902 The Eruption of Mount Pelee The Catastrophe of the Balloon "Le Pax" A Trip to the Moon The Shadow-Girl The Coronation of Edward VII The Treasures of Satan The Human Fly Up-to-Date Surgery Gulliver's Travels Among the Lilliputians and the Giants Robinson Crusoe The Marvellous Wreath1903 Misfortune Never Comes Alone The Infernal Cake Walk The Mysterious Box The Queen's Musketeers The Enchanted Well The Inn Where No Man Rests The Drawing Lesson The Mystical Flame The Witch's Revenge The Oracle of Delphi A Spiritualistic Photographer The Melomaniac The Monster The Kingdom of the Fairies The Infernal Cauldron The Apparition Jupiter's Thunderbolts Ten Ladies in One Umbrella Jack Jaggs and Dum Dum Bob Kick, the Mischievous Kid Extraordinary Illusions Alcofrisbas, the Master Magician Jack and Jim The Magic Lantern The Ballet-Master's Dream The Damnation of Faust The Terrible Turkish Executioner A Moonlight Serenade1904 Tit for Tat A Wager Between Two Magicians, or Jealous of Myself Every Man His Own Cigar Lighter The Bewitched Trunk The Fugitive Apparitions The Untamable Whiskers The Clockmaker's Dream The Imperceptible Transmutations A Miracle Under the Inquisition Faust and Marguerite Tchin-Chao, the Chinese Conjurer The Wonderful Living Fan The Cook in Trouble The Mermaid The Providence of the Waves The Barber of Seville The Wonderful Rose-Tree The Impossible Voyage The Firefall The Christmas Angel1905 The Living Playing Cards The Black Imp The Crystal Casket The Lilliputian Minuet A Mesmerian Experiment The Venetian Looking-Glass The Palace of the Arabian Nights The Tower of London The Enchanted Sedan Chair An Adventurous Automobile Trip The Mysterious Island Unexpected Fireworks Rip's Dream The Scheming Gambler's Paradise The Inventor Crazybrains and His Wonderful Airship1906 A Mix-up in the Gallery The Chimney Sweep The Tramp and the Mattress Makers The Hilarious Posters A Desperate Crime Punch and Judy A Roadside Inn Soap Bubbles The Merry Frolics of Satan A Seaside Flirtation The Mysterious Retort The Witch Robert Macaire and Bertrand1907 Rogues' Tricks Under the Seas How Bridget's Lover Escaped Tunnelling the English Channel The Eclipse, or the Courtship of the Sun and Moon Hamlet Shakespeare Writing "Julius Caesar" Sightseeing Through Whisky Good Glue Sticks Satan in Prison Delirium in a Studio The Knight of Black Art The Good Luck of a "Souse"1908 Humanity Through the Ages The Genii of Fire Why That Actor Was Late The Dream of an Opium Fiend Long Distance Wireless Photography The Prophetess of Thebes In the Barber Shop A Fake Diamond Swindler The New Lord of the Village The Miser Sideshow Wrestlers The Broken Violin A Love Tragedy in Spain Mishaps of the New York–Paris Race The Woes of Roller Skaters Love and Molasses The Mischances of a Photographer The Indian Sorcerer A Tricky Painter's Fate French Cops Learning English Fun With the Bridal Party Not Guilty Buncoed Stage Johnnie A Grandmother's Story The Helping Hand The Old Footlight Favorite Honeymoon in a Balloon The Duke's Good Joke Incident from Don Quixote The Fairy Dragonfly Moitié de polka Fortune Favors the Brave Hypnotist's Revenge Pharmaceutical Hallucinations The Good Shepherdess and the Evil Princess The Living Doll Seein' Things The Frozen Policeman Tribulation or the Misfortunes of a Cobbler1909 The Doctor's Secret The Diabolic Tenant Whimsical Illusions King of the Mediums The Spider and the Butterfly1911 Baron Munchausen's Dream The Diabolical Church Window1912 The Conquest of the Pole Cinderella or the Glass Slipper The Knight of the Snows The Voyage of the Bourrichon FamilyRelated Georges Méliès in connaissance Le Grand Méliès (1952 documentary) The Invention of Hugo Cabret (2007 book) Hugo (2011 cinérama) Théâtre Robert-Houdin Jehanne d'Alcy (wife) Gaston Méliès (brother) Filmography Bibliography Category Retrieved from "https://en.wikipedia.org/w/index.php?title=The_Dreyfus_Affair_(film_series)&oldid=996207906"

I Accuse! (1958) - IMDb

L'affaire Dreyfus (film, 1958) : l'affaire, dreyfus, (film,, 1958), Accuse!, (1958)

L'Affaire Dreyfus - Film (1958) - SensCritique

L'affaire Dreyfus (film, 1958) : l'affaire, dreyfus, (film,, 1958), L'Affaire, Dreyfus, (1958), SensCritique

L'Affaire Dreyfus - Film 1958 - AlloCiné

L'affaire Dreyfus (film, 1958) : l'affaire, dreyfus, (film,, 1958), L'Affaire, Dreyfus, AlloCiné


L'affaire Dreyfus (film, 1958) : l'affaire, dreyfus, (film,, 1958), AFFAIRE, DREYFUS

Affiche Du Film L'affaire Dreyfus

L'affaire Dreyfus (film, 1958) : l'affaire, dreyfus, (film,, 1958), Affiche, L'affaire, Dreyfus

Encyclopédie | Cinéma & Histoire – Histoire & Cinéma

L'affaire Dreyfus (film, 1958) : l'affaire, dreyfus, (film,, 1958), Encyclopédie, Cinéma, Histoire

Découvrez Tous Nos Programmes

L'affaire Dreyfus (film, 1958) : l'affaire, dreyfus, (film,, 1958), Découvrez, Programmes

Encyclopédie | Cinéma & Histoire – Histoire & Cinéma

L'affaire Dreyfus (film, 1958) : l'affaire, dreyfus, (film,, 1958), Encyclopédie, Cinéma, Histoire

J'accuse : La Critique Du Film - CinéDweller

L'affaire Dreyfus (film, 1958) : l'affaire, dreyfus, (film,, 1958), J'accuse, Critique, CinéDweller

Telecharger Films Gratuits - Zone Téléchargement

L'affaire Dreyfus (film, 1958) : l'affaire, dreyfus, (film,, 1958), Telecharger, Films, Gratuits, Téléchargement

Oskar Homolka — Wikipédia

L'affaire Dreyfus (film, 1958) : l'affaire, dreyfus, (film,, 1958), Oskar, Homolka, Wikipédia

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