A film by Benoît Labourdette (0’28s, 2020).
There’s a difference in essence between fatigue and sleep.
The letters of these words are necessarily linked, by the line.
Everything is organized around the void, or rather in the void. Writing is an adventure, a mysterious journey.
A film by Benoît Labourdette (1’38s, 2019).
Many lovers? How to manage the schedule?
The six letters that make up the word “couple” have a hard time fitting together, and even end up forming other words.
Calligraphic explorations, unique words inspiring their form of drawing.
A film by Benoît Labourdette (0’54s, silent, 2019).
Everything turns away and turns on social networks.
This particular tension, open or not, or even this fear sometimes linked to desire, which the characters themselves seem to express through their respective postures.
Listen to the people around you and write down some of their words.
A film by Benoît Labourdette (3’36s, 2019).
An inaccessible child’s dream, in a lost house in the woods.
Words are discovered, stripped, met in the adventure of their freehand writing.
Write the word “color” with multi-colored letters.
A word that expresses the encounter, the most powerful emotion, how to write it itself?
These letters must touch each other, without mixing their bodies.
Where the intersection between the letters is no exception, the word that at first seemed to flee takes its reason.
Here the letters do not touch, which does not take anything away from the depth of their dialogue; it is courteous love.
It is forbidden for the lines to touch each other. And yet they dialogue, all the more so.
A film by Benoît Labourdette, based on an idea by Nassera Tamer (2’25s, 2020).
Love we live it, it guides us or overwhelms us, we enjoy it or suffer from it... but by the way, what is it, exactly?
The letters of these words must be in each other, for they have been asked. They seek their freedom there.
A film by Benoît Labourdette (1’55s, 2020).
The couple seems to be an evidence in the construction of love and family. Let’s lift the veil on its true history.
A table is a support, made up of several elements that make it capable of supporting the weight of other objects. But above all, etymologically, the table is the support for writing. Writing this word is therefore an almost original mise en (...)