The Cannes 2020 Film Selection

The Cannes 2020 Festival will be held. That is, no. That is, yes. But with a stamp.

There is something extraordinarily anomalous in the way in which entertainment institutions (and not only those) have quickly had to imagine a solution to deal with the covid-19 emergency. One solution was the original one of the Croisette event that this year, after having indomitable kept the point until the gates of May, stating by Thierry Fremaux’s voice that the Festival would be held, decided to transform the event into an official selection.

Not being able to set up red carpets, organize screenings and above all organize the award ceremony, wanting and having to avoid gatherings, the Festival decided to create a selection of films, applying a sort of “quality stamp” to give them support along the rest of the festival season.

Of the usually immense Sélection officielle, the basket has shrunk to fifty titles led by The French Dispatch by Wes Anderson, a film set in France with the usual hypertrophic cast, including the names of Timothée Chalamet and Bill Murray.

Important mention for the female presence of the selection, with 16 works shot by women (absolute record for the event), and also for the presence of an absolutely political film like that of Steve McQueen who has already declared that his work is dedicated to George Floyd.

Animation with works by Goro Miyazaki, Jonas Poher Rasmussen, Josep de Aurel and Pete Docter was also present.

Here is the whole Official Selection of the Cannes 2020 films.

The French Dispatch by Wes Anderson

Été 85 by François Ozon

A Triomphe by Emmanuel Courcol

Here We Are by Nir Bergman

True Mothers by Naomi Kawase

Lover’s Rock by Steve McQueen

Mangrove by Steve McQueen

Druk (Another Round) by Thomas Vinterberg

Last World by Jonathan Winters

ADN by Maïwenn

Last Words by Jonathan Nossiter

Heaven: To The Land of Happiness by Im Sang-soo

Les Hommes by Lucas Belvaux

Peninsula by Sang-ho Yeon

The Real Thing by Koji Fukada

Passion simple by Danielle Arbid

The Good Man by Marie-Castille Mention-Schaar

Les Choses qu’on dit les Choses qu’on fait by Emmanuel Mouret

John and the Hole by Pasquale Cisto

Limbo by Ben Sharrock

Médecin de nuit by Elie Wajeman

Enfant Terrible by Oskar Roehler

Falling by Viggo Mortensen

Slalom by Charlène Favier

Ibrahim by Samir Guesmi

Seize printemps by Suzanne Lindon

Garçon Chiffon by Nicolas Maury

Antoinette dans les Cévennes by Caroline Vignal

The Discours by Laurent Tirard

L’Origine du monde by Laurent Lafitte

French Tech by Bruno Podalydès

9 jours à Raqqa by Xavier de Lauzanne

Les Chasseurs de truffe by Michael Dweck et Gregory Kershaw

Gagarine by Fanny Liatard and Jérémy Trouilh

The Death Of Cinema And My Father Too by Daniel Rosenberg

Broken Keys by Jimmy Keyrouz

Casa de Antiguidades by João Paulo Miranda Maria

Pleasure by Ninja Thyberg

Yes the twenty tombs by Nora Martirosyan

Striding Into The Wind by Wei Shujun

The Billion Road by Dieudo Hamadi

Eight and a half by Ann Hui, Sammo Kam-Bo Hung, Ringo Lam, Patrick Tam, Johnnie To, Hark Tsui, John Woo, Woo-Ping Yuen

Nadia, Butterfly by Pascal Plante

Ammonite by Francis Lee

february by Kamen Kalev

Ludovic’s Teddy et Zoran Boukherma

Vaurien by Peter Dourountzis

Sweat by Magnus von Horn

Rouge by Farid Bentoumi

Truffle Hunters by Gregory Kershaw and Michael Dweck

Flee by Jonas Poher Rasmussen

Josep by Aurel

Soul by Pete Docter

Aya and the Witch by Goro Miyazaki

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