Nombre de messages : 40340
Date d'inscription : 23/05/2007
|Sujet: Marie Antoinette dans les médias Jeu 13 Mar - 21:15|| |
Un chouette recensement ici:In television
Elizabeth Berrington played Marie Antoinette in the BBC sitcom Let Them Eat Cake
Sue Perkins portrayed in the third episode of the second series of The Supersizers Eat (aired BBC One, 9:00pm Monday 6 July 2009)
Marie appeared in an episode of Johnny Bravo, where she spoke with a French accent.
In The Addams Family, Wednesday Addams has a headless doll named Marie Antoinette.
In Toy Story, Buzz Lightyear has tea with a headless doll named Marie Antoinette.
Alice Lowe played Marie Antoinette in the CBBC's Horrible Histories.
Jayne Meadows played Marie Antoinette in 1977 episodes of the PBS series Meeting of Minds.
Casual media references
Marie-Antoinette has been referenced in numerous motion pictures, sitcoms and television shows, usually as a figure to denote extravagance or doomed beauty.
Some of the more notable examples include the movie adaptation of Gone with the Wind, in which a portrait of the Queen hangs above Scarlett O'Hara's bed in her new mansion in Atlanta and more recently, in the CW American drama Gossip Girl, a sketch looking very much like Kirsten Dunst in the role of Queen Marie-Antoinette decorates the bedroom of the main character, Blair Waldorf. In The Addams Family Values, Wednesday Addams dresses up her new baby brother as Marie-Antoinette and attempts to guillotine him for crimes against the Republic.
Marie-Antoinette as a reference point in popular culture has also been found in television shows such as Sex and the City, Queer as Folk and Desperate Housewives. In Series 2 of Sex and the City, when Charlotte York criticises one of her friends for delusively believing that we live in a classless society, Carrie Bradshaw refers to her as a Marie-Antoinette. During the wedding of Melanie and Lindsay in Queer as Folk, a decadent French dessert is given as an option for their dinner by a French caterer, to which Melanie sarcastically quips, "And just how much for Marie-Antoinette's last meal?" When the character of Katherine turns up to a Halloween party in Series 4 of Desperate Housewives thrown by a young gay couple who have just moved to the neighbourhood, one of the hosts quips that it is appropriate that the domineering Katherine has come as a "self-important queen who lost all her power." In the novel Popular, one of the novel's lead characters throws a sweet sixteenth birthday party with a Marie-Antoinette theme, but is upstaged by one of her guests, when she arrives in a costume worn by Kirsten Dunst in the 2006 movie.
The most famous historical fiction which features Marie Antoinette is the Alexandre Dumas, père novel Le Chevalier de Maison-Rouge (The Knight of the Red House,) which centers on the Carnation Plot. It is actually the first of a series of six books written by Dumas with Marie Antoinette featured, called the "Marie Antoinette novels", in which the queen is shown in a sympathetic light, particularly during the "Diamond Necklace Affair".
Some of the more famous historical novels that have portrayed Marie Antoinette in more recent years includes Carrolly Erickson's 2005 novel The Hidden Diary of Marie Antoinette, as well as Elena Maria Vidal's 1998 book Trianon. A 2000 book in the young adult Royal Diaries series is about Marie Antoinette's journey to France as a teenager.
The two best-known movie portrayals of Marie Antoinette have been in the 1938 film directed by W. S. Van Dyke, in which the Norma Shearer played the queen, and the 2006 film directed by Sofia Coppola and starring Kirsten Dunst. The Affair of the Necklace was a 2001 film in which Hilary Swank played Jeanne de Valois-Saint-Rémy and Joely Richardson played Marie Antoinette.
Marie Antoinette features prominently in The Ghosts of Versailles, partially an operatic adaptation of Beaumarchais' La Mère coupable with score by John Corigliano and libretto by William M. Hoffman.
In the film Amadeus she is mentioned twice by her brother, Emperor Joseph II as "Antoinette", and her eventual downfall is foreshadowed when the emperor tells Mozart why he has banned the play Figaro.
In the 2007 film Shrek the Third, Princess Fiona wears a dress at one point in the film that closely resembles Marie Antoinette's oversized dresses.
In the Japanese manga series My Hime, Marie Anoinette is one of two QUEEN Hime who descend to the Earth to remake it. She is associated with roses and possesses a very aristocratic air about herself.
In the Japanese manga series Black Butler, in the anime adaptation, William T. Spears mention in Episode 18 that the Undertaker sent Marie Antoinette to Hell.
She is also one of the most prominent characters of the Japanese metaseries The Rose of Versailles (ベルサイユのばら Berusaiyu no Bara?). In this series of works, she is portrayed as a very sweet and gentle woman, a loyal friend of Oscar and a loving mother, but also as an easily influenced and irresponsible queen. Her voice actress was Miyuki Ueda.
The popular quote often misattributed to her, "Let them eat cake", was referenced in the 39 Clues book "One False Note".
In Seth MacFarlane's Cavalcade of Cartoon Comedy, there's a cartoon called "Marie Antoinette's Notepad." In it, it shows Marie writing something down on a piece of paper, then she scratches it out. Then she begins writing again, only for her to scratch it out. Then she thinks, and writes something down. She puts the quill back in its container and she looks satisfied. Then the paper shows that she has wrote "Let them eat shit" and "Let them eat pussy" scratched out, and the last line says "Let them eat cake."
Jucifer's 2008 album L'Autrichienne is a concept album about the life of Marie Antoinette, leading up to her death.
Queen also referred to her in "Killer Queen" from their 1974 album Sheer Heart Attack.
Richard Adler and Jerry Ross included a mention of her as one of the devil's own, in their song "Those Were the Good Old Days", from the musical comedy Damn Yankees.
Darryl Way and Sonja Kristina Lockwood wrote a song for their prog rock band, Curved Air, titled "Marie Antoinette".
Wayne Shorter wrote a jazz tune of the same name; it was recorded by Freddie Hubbard.
Michael Kunze and Sylvester Levay wrote a musical play, in English but premiering in Tokyo, about the parallel lives of Antoinette and a fictional Margrid Arnaud.
The portrait of Marie Antoinette entitled "Marie Antoinette à la Rose" features as the front cover of the US alternative rock group Hole's 2010 album Nobody's Daughter.
The Charlie Sexton song "Impressed" references Louis XVI and Marie Antoinette.
Madonna (entertainer) dressed as Marie Antoinette for her performance of Vogue at the 1990 MTV Music Video Awards.
The music video for the Girls Aloud song "Can't Speak French" features the band members dressed in elaborate French wigs and costumes, the style popularized and typified by Marie Antoinette.
In the Japanese series of songs "Story of Evil", made by the producer AkunoP (otherwise known as mothy), the evil princess Riliane Lucifen d'Autriche is based on Marie Antoinette.
Marie Antoinette is referenced by name in the song "The Headless Waltz", by artist Voltaire.
One of the boss songs of Beatmania IIDX Empress has its name Marie Antoinette, made by Marguerite du Prê.
In 2011, Selena Gomez dressed up as Marie Antoinette in one of the scenes of her music video for "Love You Like a Love Song".
In 2012 Marina and the Diamonds mentioned Marie Antoinette as an inspiration for her album Electra Heart.
In video games
Marie Antoinette is one of the several bosses in Midway Games' arcade shooter CarnEvil.
In The Elder Scrolls IV: Oblivion there is an assassin named Antoinetta Marie.
In the PC game Treasure in the Royal Tower, Marie Antoinette is mentioned throughout the game. The character Beatrice Hotchkiss is a scholar of French history and has written a fictional book about Marie.
In the PC game Rock of Ages, Marie-Antoinette is a boss in the level 16.
11. http://www.allmusic.com/album/r34486 "Phantasmagoria"
12. http://www.allmusic.com/album/r152856 "Ready For Freddie"http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Marie_Antoinette_in_popular_culture
Notre Antoinette est partout!
Comme disait Cécile Berly dans l'émission Marie Internet
, elle va encore nous épater!
rien que la mort peut me faire cesser de vous aimer