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Adieu Alouette

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Adieu Alouette
Genredocumentary
Country of originCanada
Original languageEnglish
No. of seasons1
No. of episodes12
Production
ProducerIan McLaren
Running time30 minutes
Release
Original networkCBC Television
Original release3 January (1973-01-03) –
25 April 1973 (1973-04-25)
Chronology
Followed byWest[1]

Adieu Alouette was a Canadian television documentary anthology series on the life and culture of Quebec. It was produced by the National Film Board of Canada for the network and aired on CBC Television in 1973.

Premise

The series was intended to portray Quebec's culture to English Canada and to dispel misconceptions about the province, particularly in response to the 1970 October Crisis and the rise of the Quebec sovereignty movement. The series approach was cultural and apolitical.[2]

Scheduling

The series was first aired on CBC on Wednesdays, 10:30 p.m. (Eastern) from 3 January to 25 April 1973. It was repeated on Sundays, 2:00 pm from 6 January to 24 March 1974. The series consisted of 11 half-hour episodes plus the hour-long "Why I Sing: The Words and Music of Gilles Vigneault".

Episodes

Airdates are provided where known.

  • "Why I Sing: The Words and Music of Gilles Vigneault" (originally aired 7 February 1973): this was an hour-long episode of the series directed by John Howe.[3]
  • "Just Another Job (Les Nordiques)" (14 February 1973): Pierre Letarte was director.[4]
  • "La Gastronomie" (7 March 1973): Doug Jackson was director.[5]
  • "La Quebecoise" (28 March 1973): Les Nirenberg was director.[6]
  • "Le Devoir: 1910–1945, Do What You Must" (18 April 1973): This was the first half of a two-part history on the Montreal newspaper Le Devoir. Hugues Poulin and Jean-V. Dufresne directed these episodes.[7]
  • "Le Devoir: 1945–1973, The Quiet Revolution" (25 April 1973): A continuation of the history of Le Devoir.[7]
  • "The Ungrateful Land: Roch Carrier Remembers Ste-Justine": Cynthia Scott was director.
  • "Une Job Steady ... Un Bon Boss": Ian McLaren directed this episode about Yvon Deschamps.
  • "OK... Camera": Michael Rubbo was director.
  • "Backyard Theatre": Jean-V. Dufresne and Ian McLaren produced this episode, with Pierre Lefebvre as director. This featured André Brossard and playwright Michel Tremblay.
  • "Challenge for the Church": William Weintraub was director.
  • "In Our Own Way": Jack Zolov was director.

References

  1. ^ Ohayon, Albert. "Pacificanada: British Columbia Seen through the NFB Lens". NFB.ca. National Film Board of Canada. Retrieved 30 March 2012.
  2. ^ Corcelli, John (August 2005). "Adieu Alouette". Canadian Communications Foundation. Retrieved 7 May 2010.
  3. ^ "TV Today". Montreal: The Gazette. 7 February 1973. p. 17.
  4. ^ "TV Today". Montreal: The Gazette. 14 February 1973. p. 21.
  5. ^ MacDonald, L. Ian (7 March 1973). "TV & Radio: A finger-lickin' good 'Alouette'". Montreal: The Gazette. p. 21.
  6. ^ MacDonald, L. Ian (28 March 1973). "TV & Radio: Not enough of La Quebecoise". Montreal: The Gazette. p. 35.
  7. ^ a b "TV Today". Montreal: The Gazette. 25 April 1973. p. 39.

External links

This page was last edited on 13 September 2021, at 07:03
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