Raymond Hakim



Life Events


formed production company in Paris with his brother Robert Hakim


Movie Clip

L'Eclisse (The Eclipse) (1962) -- (Movie Clip) I've Already Decided Most of Michelangelo Antonioni's disorienting opening scene, Monica Vitti as Vittoria, Francisco Rabal as boyfriend Riccardo, inside an apartment in Rome's modernistic EUR district, from the third film in the trilogy begun with L'Avventura and La Notte, L'Eclisse, 1962.
L'Eclisse (The Eclipse) (1962) -- (Movie Clip) I Made A Million Advancing no particular story line, Vittoria (Monica Vitti) visits the Rome stock exchange, where she flags down her mother (Lilla Brignone) and incidentally meets her broker Piero (Alain Delon), in third film Michelangelo Antonioni's trilogy of the period, L'Eclisse, 1962.
L'Eclisse (The Eclipse) (1962) -- (Movie Clip) Don't The Hippopotami Bother You? Bored Roman apartment dwellers Vittoria (Monica Vitti), who's just left her boyfriend, and Anita (Rossana Rory) visit Marta (Mirella Ricciardi), just moved home Africa, her racist views put to improbable use by director Michelangelo Antonioni, in L'Eclisse, 1962.
L'Eclisse (The Eclipse) (1962) -- (Movie Clip) This Is What Mama's Afraid Of Having retreated to the apartment of her mother (Lilla Brignone) from the Rome stock exchange, this is the first full encounter between newly unattached Vittoria (Monica Vitti) and Piero (Alain Delon), her mother's broker, in Michelangelo Antonioni's L'Eclisse, 1962.
Purple Noon (1961) -- (Movie Clip) I Don't Care For Your Pal Easy to forget they're playing Americans, in Rome, Tom (Alain Delon) has been paid by the father of Philippe (Maurice Ronet) to bring him home, friend Freddy (Billy Kearns) having none of it, opening Rene Clement's treatment of the first Patricia Highsmith "Ripley" novel, Purple Noon, 1961.
Purple Noon (1961) -- (Movie Clip) Low Class Ambition With girlfriend Marge (Marie Laforet), Philippe (Maurice Ronet), whose father is paying Tom (Alain Delon) to bring him home to the states, launches on a yacht trip from Rome to Sicily, tensions emerging, in Rene Clement's Purple Noon, 1961, from a Patricia Highsmith novel.
Belle De Jour (1967) -- (Movie Clip) You Can Be Very Cruel A famous opening by director Luis Bunuel, using real time and sound to reveal both more and less than meets the eye, introducing young wife and husband Severine (Catherine Deneuve) and Pierre (Jean Sorel), from the celebrated Belle De Jour, 1967.
Belle De Jour (1967) -- (Movie Clip) You Should See A Specialist Director Luis Bunuel shooting on location in Alpes-Maritimes, France, Severine (Catherine Deneuve), troubled with sexual frustration and fantasies, with husband Pierre (Jean Sorel) and friend Renee (Macha Meril), joined by her creepy boyfriend Husson (Michel Piccoli), early in Belle De Jour, 1967.
Belle De Jour (1967) -- (Movie Clip) What's The Matter With You? Inexplicably seeking out a brothel at a Paris address provided to her by a scary friend, chaste housewife Severine (Catherine Deneuve) meets Madame Anais (Genevieve Page), with just a flash of fantasy from director Luis Bunuel, in Belle De Jour, 1967.
Belle De Jour (1967) -- (Movie Clip) Most Of Those Are Called Remorse After her first shift as a prostitute, Severine (Catherine Deneuve) escapes a date with husband Pierre (Jean Sorel), imagines him with friend Husson (Michel Piccoli), and tells Anais (Genevieve Page) she'd like more work, director Luis Bunuel making it seem normal, in Belle De Jour, 1967.
Purple Noon (1961) -- (Movie Clip) The Inside Is Perfect Idle-rich Philippe (Maurice Ronet), with tag-along buddy Tom (Alain Delon), has been neglecting girlfriend Marge (Marie Laforet), in Italy studying Fra Angelico, as weirdness becomes explicit, in Rene Clement's Purple Noon, 1961, based on Patricia Highsmith's The Talented Mr. Ripley.
Long Night, The (1947) -- (Movie Clip) Just Watch His Hands Joe (Henry Fonda), puzzled by girlfriend Jo Ann (Barbara Bel Geddes), follows her to a night club where he sees Maximillian (Vincent Price) and meets Charlie (Ann Dvorak), in Anatole Litvak's The Long Night, 1947.