NYS Entity Status
NYS Filing Date
JANUARY 09, 2014
NYS DOS ID#
4 FIELDING PLACE
CLEVERDALE, NEW YORK, 12820
NYS Entity Type
DOMESTIC BUSINESS CORPORATION
2014 - MOREAU MARKETPLACE, INC.
AROUND THE WEB
- Jeanne Moreau, award-winning French actress, dead at 89
By firstname.lastname@example.org (Fox News Online) - Monday Jul 31, 2017
- Jeanne Moreau, Award-Winning French Actress, Dies at 89
Monday Jul 31, 2017
French actress Jeanne Moreau, a smoky-voiced femme fatale whose award-winning, seven-decade career included work with some of the world's most acclaimed directors, has died.
- Gobierno de Francia: la galardonada actriz francesa Jeanne Moreau muere a los 89 años
Monday Jul 31, 2017
PARÍS (AP) — Gobierno de Francia: la galardonada actriz francesa Jeanne Moreau muere a los 89 años.
- Jeanne Moreau, Femme Fatale of French New Wave, Is Dead at 89
By ANITA GATES - Monday Jul 31, 2017
The sensual, gravel-voiced Parisian actress starred in Louis Malle’s 1958 drama “The Lovers” and in François Truffaut’s 1962 film “Jules and Jim.”
- Truffaut’s ‘Jules and Jim’ anchors Jeanne Moreau tribute at Castro Theatre
By G. Allen Johnson - Wednesday Sep 13, 2017
There will surely be a more comprehensive tribute to the great Jeanne Moreau, who died on July 31 at 89. Clearing calendar space and booking rarely screened classics in bulk are a daunting task, so for now the Castro Theatre’s modest three-film homage hits all the right notes. Moreau is a name that sparks reverence, belonging with Deneueve and Bardot, among others, in the pantheon of iconic French actresses. The Castro wisely focuses on the New Wave icon’s two films with Francois Truffaut, who provided her with her signature role: the alluring, enigmatic Catherine, torn between two men in “Jules and Jim” (1962).
- Jeanne Moreau, one of France’s greatest film stars, dies at 89
By Mick LaSalle - Monday Jul 31, 2017
Jeanne Moreau, one of France’s greatest film stars, dies at 89Jeanne Moreau, one of France’s most accomplished actresses, whose resume practically tells the story of world cinema in the third quarter of the twentieth century, died Monday, July 31, at her home in Paris.[...] her whole work was precisely about never freezing her art into a mythology, and never locking herself into the respectable status of the ‘great actress.’France’s answer to Bette Davis, Ms. Moreau on screen was assertive yet unsure, turbulent yet reflective, believable in roles that called for cruelty, yet in possession of one of the most charming, open-hearted smiles in movies.A close-up of Ms. Moreau promised audiences everything and nothing.In France, where an actor’s importance is judged, not by box office or awards, but by filmography -- that is, by the number of great directors he or she has worked with --Two other 1954 movies, “The Scheming Women” and “A Woman of Evil” (with Ms. Moreau as Queen Margot) are rarely seen in the United States, but their titles suggest that French filmmakers had already begun to figure out just who Jeanne Moreau was.Ms. Moreau could play conventional roles, of course, such as the devoted girlfriend in “Three Days to Live” (1957), a solid film noir.In 1974, she had a brief but memorable role in Bertrand Blier’s “Going Places,” as a woman, released from prison, who has a menage a trois with two louts, played by Patrick Dewaere and Gerard Depardieu.In 1976, for director Elia Kazan, she played a temperamental foreign diva in Harold Pinter’s adaptation of F. Scott Fitzgerald’s “The Last Tycoon.”[...] in 1983, she directed “Lillian Gish,” in which she conducted an hour-long interview with the silent film actress.In her later years, Ms. Moreau mostly played supporting roles in quality projects, such as in Agnes Varda’s “One Hundred and One Nights” (1995) and Francois Ozon’s “Time to Leave” (2005).