French actors died because of Cerebral hemorrhage

Here are 5 famous actors from France died in Cerebral hemorrhage:

Yves Robert

Yves Robert (June 19, 1920 Saumur-May 10, 2002 Paris) was a French screenwriter, film director, actor and film producer. He had two children, Jean-Denis Robert and Anne Robert.

Yves Robert began his career in acting, appearing in films such as "Les vacances de Monsieur Hulot" and "Le Miroir à deux faces". He then went on to direct and produce films, with his most notable works including "La Guerre des Boutons" and "Le Grand Blond avec une chaussure noire". He was known for his ability to capture the essence of childhood in his films, often casting young actors in lead roles. In addition to his work in film, Robert was a passionate advocate for the preservation of French culture and landmarks. He was awarded the Legion of Honour in 1997.

Read more about Yves Robert on Wikipedia »

Roland Topor

Roland Topor (January 7, 1938 Paris-April 16, 1997 Paris) a.k.a. Topor, Roland or Topor was a French novelist, screenwriter, actor, illustrator, painter, writer, filmmaker, songwriter and film art director. His child is called Nicolas Topor.

Topor was known for his dark and surreal style, often exploring the macabre and grotesque in his works. He co-wrote the screenplay for the 1974 film "Fantastic Planet" (La Planète sauvage), which won the Grand Prix at the Cannes Film Festival. Topor also wrote the play "The Tenant," which was adapted into a film by Roman Polanski in 1976.

As an actor, he appeared in several films, including "Diva" (1981) and "The Name of the Rose" (1986). He was also a prolific illustrator and cartoonist, contributing to numerous publications such as "Pilote" and "Hara-Kiri."

Topor was a founding member of the Panic Movement, a group of artists and writers who sought to shock and challenge the status quo through their work in the 1960s. He continued to work and create until his death in 1997 at the age of 59.

Read more about Roland Topor on Wikipedia »

José Giovanni

José Giovanni (June 22, 1923 Paris-April 24, 2004 Lausanne) also known as Joseph Damiani or Jose Giovanni was a French screenwriter, film director, writer, actor and television director.

Born to Corsican parents, Giovanni grew up in poverty and turned to a life of crime as a young man. He was convicted of several offenses and spent a total of 17 years in prison. While behind bars, he discovered a love for literature and began to write. After his release, he turned to filmmaking, adapting some of his own novels for the screen. He became known for his tough and gritty crime dramas, often drawing on his own experiences with the criminal underworld. His films include highly-regarded works like "Le Trou", "Two Men in Town" and "The Professional". In addition to his work on screen, Giovanni wrote several novels and memoirs. He was awarded the Legion of Honor in 1997.

Read more about José Giovanni on Wikipedia »

Michel Auclair

Michel Auclair (September 14, 1922 Koblenz-January 7, 1988 Fayence) a.k.a. Vladimir Vujović or Vladimir Vujovic was a French actor.

Auclair was born in Germany but his family moved to France when he was a child. He studied acting at the National Conservatory of Dramatic Art in Paris and quickly gained recognition on the stage. He made his film debut in 1944 and went on to appear in over 80 films, often playing suave and sophisticated characters. Outside of France, he was known for his role in the 1955 Hollywood film "To Catch a Thief" directed by Alfred Hitchcock. In addition to his acting career, Auclair was also a successful theater director and co-founded the Théâtre de la Huchette in Paris. He was awarded the Chevalier de la Légion d'honneur, one of France's highest honors, in 1979. Auclair died in 1988 at the age of 65 in Fayence, France.

Read more about Michel Auclair on Wikipedia »

Thierry Roland

Thierry Roland (August 4, 1937 Boulogne-Billancourt-June 16, 2012 Paris) was a French sports commentator, journalist and actor. He had one child, Gary Roland.

Thierry Roland was best known for his legendary commentary of football matches for over three decades. He covered several international tournaments including the FIFA World Cup, the UEFA European Championship, and the UEFA Champions League. He was also known for his passionate and sometimes controversial opinions on football, and in particular, the French national team.

Roland began his journalism career at the age of 18 and worked for several French media outlets including France's national television network, TF1. He was also a radio host and a prolific writer, publishing several books on his experiences as a football commentator.

Aside from his work in sports journalism, Roland also had a brief career as an actor, appearing in several French films and TV shows. He was awarded the Legion of Honour in France in 2009 for his contributions to French sports journalism.

Tragically, Roland passed away in 2012 at the age of 74, while attending the UEFA European Championship in Ukraine. His death was mourned by football fans all over the world who remembered him for his iconic commentary style and his boundless enthusiasm for the game.

Read more about Thierry Roland on Wikipedia »

Related articles