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Moshé Mizrahi

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Moshé Mizrahi
Moshé Mizrahi.jpg
Born(1931-09-05)5 September 1931
Died3 August 2018(2018-08-03) (aged 86)
OccupationFilm director
Years active1969–2016

Moshé Mizrahi (Hebrew: משה מזרחי; 5 September 1931 – 3 August 2018) was an Israeli film director.


He was born in Egypt, migrated to Mandatory Palestine in 1946, and studied filmmaking in France in 1950. He directed the Oscar-winning 1977 film Madame Rosa starring Simone Signoret. The film, which was about a former prostitute in Paris who survived Auschwitz, won the Academy Award for Best Foreign Language Film on behalf of France.[1]

He directed 14 films in both Israel and France, three of which were nominated for the Academy Award for Best Foreign Language Film; I Love You Rosa,[2] The House on Chelouche Street[3] and Madame Rosa, with the last of these winning the award.[4]

In September 1994, he was honored by the Haifa Film Festival for his lifetime contribution to Israeli cinema.

His landmark film Les Stances à Sophie went practically unseen until it was re-released in 2008 and its jazz soundtrack album of the same name (but lacking the accent) was profiled in The FADER by Alexander Geoffrey Frank.

As of March 2009, Mizrahi was living in Tel Aviv, leading film-making workshop in Tel Aviv University's film school. His wife, Michal Bat-Adam, is a film director as well as an actress and played lead roles in several of Mizrahi's films. Today, she teaches acting classes at Tel Aviv University.

He died of pneumonia on 3 August 2018, at the age of 86.[5]

Partial filmography


  1. ^ "Moshe Mizrahi, only Israeli director of Oscar-winning film, dies at 86 - Jewish Telegraphic Agency".
  2. ^ "The 45th Academy Awards (1973) Nominees and Winners". Retrieved 30 November 2011.
  3. ^ "The 46th Academy Awards (1974) Nominees and Winners". Retrieved 3 December 2011.
  4. ^ "The 50th Academy Awards (1978) Nominees and Winners". Retrieved 1 April 2012.
  5. ^ "Died Oscar-winning Israeli film Director Moshe Mizrahi". The Siver Telegram. Archived from the original on 4 August 2018. Retrieved 3 August 2018.

External links

This page was last edited on 7 February 2022, at 03:14
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