International Federation of Film Critics
Get International Federation of Film Critics essential facts below. View Videos or join the International Federation of Film Critics discussion. Add International Federation of Film Critics to your PopFlock.com topic list for future reference or share this resource on social media.
International Federation of Film Critics

International Federation of Film Critics
AbbreviationFIPRESCI
Formation6 June 1930
Founded atAcademy Palace, Brussels
TypeFilm critics organization
HeadquartersMunich
Official language
English, French
President
Alin Tasciyan
Vice-Presidents
Isabelle Danel, Barbara Hollender
General Secretary
Klaus Eder
Deputy General Secretary
György Kárpáti
Websitefipresci.org

The International Federation of Film Critics (FIPRESCI, short for Fédération Internationale de la PRESse CInématographique) is an association of national organizations of professional film critics and film journalists from around the world for "the promotion and development of film culture and for the safeguarding of professional interests." It was founded in June 1930 in Brussels, Belgium.[1] At present it has members in more than 50 countries worldwide.

FIPRESCI Award

The FIPRESCI often gives out awards during film festivals (such as the Vienna International Film Festival, the Toronto International Film Festival, the Cannes Film Festival, the Venice Film Festival and the Warsaw International Film Festival) to reward what they see as enterprising film making.

Winners of the award include:

Robert Bresson refused this award at the 1974 Cannes Film Festival.

FIPRESCI Grand Prix

The FIPRESCI Grand Prix was created in 1999, and is presented every year at the San Sebastián Film Festival. It is the federation's most representative acknowledgement, as it is not chosen by a jury (like the international critics prize awarded to a film from a festival program), but is elected by all members, and all feature-length productions of the previous twelve months are eligible.

Winners

1999 "Todo Sobre Mi Madre," Pedro Almodóvar

2000 "Magnolia," Paul Thomas Anderson

2001 "The Circle," Jafar Panahi

2002 "The Man Without a Past," Aki Kaurismäki

2003 "Uzak," Nuri Bilge Ceylan

2004 "Notre Musique," Jean-Luc Godard

2005 "3-Iron," Kim Ki-duk

2006 "Volver," Pedro Almodóvar

2007 "4 Months, 3 Weeks and 2 Days," Cristian Mungiu

2008 "There Will Be Blood," Paul Thomas Anderson

2009 "The White Ribbon," Michael Haneke

2010 "The Ghost Writer," Roman Polanski

2011 "The Tree of Life," Terrence Malick

2012 "Amour," Michael Haneke

2013 "La vie d'Adèle," Abdellatif Kechiche

2014 "Boyhood," Richard Linklater

2015 "Mad Max: Fury Road," George Miller

2016 "Toni Erdmann", Maren Ade

2017 "The Other Side of Hope", Aki Kaurismäki

2018 "Phantom Thread", Paul Thomas Anderson

2019 "Roma", Alfonso Cuarón

Journal

As of 2005, it also offers an online cinema journal, Undercurrents, edited by film critic Chris Fujiwara.[7]

References

  1. ^ "Historical background 1925-1945". www.fipresci.org. Archived from the original on 29 October 2010. Retrieved 2010.
  2. ^ [1]. www.imdb.com
  3. ^ "Michael Haneke's Amour, winner of the FIPRESCI Grand Prix". Retrieved 2012.
  4. ^ Awards. www.imdb.com
  5. ^ Roman Polanski. Awards. www.imdb.com
  6. ^ "'The Lighthouse' Wins Fipresci Critics Awards At Cannes Film Festival". 25 May 2019. Retrieved 2019.
  7. ^ FIPRESCI.org

External links



  This article uses material from the Wikipedia page available here. It is released under the Creative Commons Attribution-Share-Alike License 3.0.

International_Federation_of_Film_Critics
 



 



 
Music Scenes