Isabelle Anne Madeleine Huppert (French: [izabɛl ypɛʁ]; born 16 March 1953) is a French actress. Known for her portrayals of austere and morally compromised women, she is considered one of the preeminent actresses of her generation. Huppert is the most nominated actress at the César Awards with 16 overall and is the recipient of several accolades, including two César Awards, five Lumières Awards, a BAFTA Award, three European Film Awards, two Berlin International Film Festival, three Cannes Film Festival and Venice Film Festival honors, a Golden Globe Award, and an Academy Award nomination. In 2020, The New York Times ranked her second on its list of the greatest actors of the 21st century.
Isabelle Anne Madeleine Huppert
16 March 1953
|Alma mater||Conservatoire à rayonnement régional de Versailles|
Institut national des langues et civilisations orientales (INALCO)
Conservatoire national supérieur d'art dramatique (CNSAD)
|Partner||Ronald Chammah (1982–present)|
|Children||3, including Lolita Chammah|
|Relatives||Caroline Huppert (sister)|
Huppert's first César Award nomination for Best Supporting Actress was for Aloïse (1975) and she won Best Actress for La Cérémonie (1995) and Elle (2016). For the The Lacemaker (1977) she won the BAFTA Award for Most Promising Newcomer. She went on to win two Cannes Film Festival Awards for Best Actress for Violette Nozière (1978) and The Piano Teacher (2001) as well as the Volpi Cup for Best Actress twice for Story of Women (1988) and La Cérémonie. Huppert's other films in France include Loulou (1980), La Séparation (1994), 8 Women (2002), Gabrielle (2005), Amour (2012), Things to Come (2016), and Happy End (2017).
For her performance in Elle, Huppert was nominated for the Academy Award for Best Actress; she also won several critics awards as well as a Golden Globe and Independent Spirit Award. Huppert is among international cinema's most prolific actresses with her best known English-language films including Heaven's Gate (1980), The Bedroom Window (1987), I Heart Huckabees (2004), The Disappearance of Eleanor Rigby (2013), Louder Than Bombs (2015), Greta (2018), Frankie (2019), and Mrs. Harris Goes to Paris (2022).
Also a prolific stage actress, Huppert is the most nominated actress for the Molière Award, with nine nominations; she received an honorary award in 2017. In the same year she was awarded the Europe Theatre Prize. She made her London stage debut in the title role of the play Mary Stuart in 1996, and her New York stage debut in a 2005 production of 4.48 Psychosis. Huppert's recent credits include in Heiner Müller's Quartett (2009) in New York, Sydney Theater Company's The Maids (2014) and in Florian Zeller's The Mother (2019) in New York.
Early life and education Edit
Huppert was born on 16 March 1953,[a] in the 16th arrondissement of Paris, the daughter of Annick (née Beau; 1914–1990), an English language teacher, and Raymond Huppert (1914–2003), a safe manufacturer. The youngest child, she has a brother and three sisters, including filmmaker Caroline Huppert. She was raised in Ville-d'Avray. Her father was Hungarian-Jewish; his family was from Eperjes, Kingdom of Hungary, Austro-Hungarian Empire (now Prešov) and Alsace-Lorraine. Huppert was raised in her mother's Catholic faith. On her mother's side, she is a great-granddaughter of one of the Callot Soeurs.
Huppert was encouraged by her mother to begin acting at a young age, and became a teenage star in Paris. She later attended Conservatoire à rayonnement régional de Versailles, where she won a prize for her acting. She is also an alumna of the Conservatoire national supérieur d'art dramatique (CNSAD).
1971–1976: Acting debut and early roles Edit
Huppert made her television debut in 1971 with Le Prussien, and her film debut in Nina Companeez's romantic comedy Faustine et le Bel Été (1972). The film was shown Out of Competition at the 1972 Cannes Film Festival. Also that year she played Annie Smith in Alain Levent's adventure film The Bar at the Crossing and Marite in Claude Sautet's romance drama César and Rosalie with the former premiering at the Berlin International Film Festival. She made her theatre debut playing Lucile in Les Précieuses ridicules at the Comédie-Française in Paris from 1971 to 1972. Later that year she acted in A Hunger Artist at National Theatre Daniel Sorano in Paris followed by a run at the Shiraz Arts Festival.
In 1974 she acted in Alain Robbe-Grillet's art film Successive Slidings of Pleasure and Rachel Weinberg's fantasy film L'Ampélopède. She also gained notoriety for her later appearance as Suzanne in Bertrand Blier's controversial sex comedy Les Valseuses (1974). Huppert acted alongside Gérard Depardieu and Jeanne Moreau. Vincent Canby of The New York Times panned the film writing, "It's not very invigorating to see so much talent squandered on such foolish mixed-up romanticism." The role made her increasingly recognized by the public.
The following year she acted in Yves Boisset's drama The Common Man (1975) which won the Silver Bear Grand Jury Prize at the Berlin International Film Festival. That same year starred in the American action thriller Rosebud (1975) directed by Otto Preminger. She acted opposite Peter O'Toole and Richard Attenborough. She also starred in the title role in the drama film Aloïse which premiered at the Cannes Film Festival. In 1976 she acted in Bertrand Tavernier's The Judge and the Assassin and Christine Lipinska's I Am Pierre Riviere.
1977–1999: Career breakthrough Edit
Her international breakthrough came with her performance in Claude Goretta's La Dentelliere (1977), for which she won a BAFTA award for Most Promising Newcomer to Leading Film Roles. Critic Roger Ebert praised her performance writing, "The movie’s performances are wonderfully subtle. Huppert, as Pomme, is good at the very difficult task of projecting the inner feelings of a character whose whole personality is based on the concealment of feeling". The following year she won acclaim playing the title role Claude Chabrol's crime drama Violette Nozière (1978) winning the Cannes Film Festival Award for Best Actress. It was the first of seven collaborations she would have with director Chabrol. Ebert wrote, "Huppert's performance, which is so assured, so complex it's hard to believe she worked this transformation in character after The Lacemaker.
She made her American film debut in Michael Cimino's Heaven's Gate (1980), which opened to poor reviews and was a box office failure; decades later, the film has been reassessed, with some critics considering it an overlooked masterpiece. Also that year she starred in Maurice Pialat's Loulou (1980) where she reunited with Gérard Depardieu. Janet Maslin of The New York Times praised her performance writing, "Miss Huppert does a fine job of seeming exotic, vague, dazzling and also, somehow, unremarkable - all of this at the same time. The performances are much sharper than the film is as a whole." Also in 1980 she acted in Jean-Luc Godard's Sauve qui peut (la vie) (1980).
Throughout the 1980s, Huppert continued to explore enigmatic and emotionally distant characters, most notably in Diane Kurys' Coup de foudre (1983) directed by Bertrand Tavernier. The film was adapted from Jim Thompson's pulp novel Pop. 1280. Huppert earned a César Award for Best Actress nomination for her performance. She acted in Curtis Hanson's neo-noir thriller The Bedroom Window (1987) acting opposite Steve Guttenberg and Elizabeth McGovern. She won acclaim for her role in Claude Chabrol's Une Affaire de Femmes (1988). In 1994, Huppert collaborated with American director Hal Hartley on Amateur, one of her few English-language performances since Heaven's Gate.
She won acclaim for her role in La Séparation (1994) with David Parkinson of British Film Institute writing, "Her distinctive talent for suppressing suffering is readily evident in Christian Vincent’s excruciating study of her slowly disintegrating relationship with Daniel Auteuil, as Huppert imparts chilling intimacy to a withdrawn hand, an unanswering gaze, a treacherous silence and a careless word in conveying the pain of falling out of love." She portrayed a manic and homicidal post-office worker in Claude Chabrol's La Cérémonie (1995) for which she won the César Award for Best Actress and the Volpi Cup for Best Actress. Huppert continued her cinematic relationship with Chabrol in Rien ne va plus (1997) and Merci pour le Chocolat (2000).
2000–2015: Established actress Edit
Huppert made her first collaboration with Michael Haneke in his film The Piano Teacher (2001), which is based on a novel of the same name (Die Klavierspielerin) by Austrian author and winner of the Nobel Prize in Literature in 2004, Elfriede Jelinek. In this film, she played a piano teacher named Erika Kohut, who becomes involved with a young pianist and ladies' man, Walter Klemmer. Regarded as one of her most impressive turns, her performance netted the 2001 Best Actress prize in Cannes. David Denby of The New Yorker praised her performance writing, "Much of her best acting is no more than a flicker of consciousness, barely visible around the edges of the mask. Yet she gives a classic account of repression and sexual hypocrisy, unleashing the kind of rage that the great Bette Davis".
In 2002 she acted in the dark comedy musical film 8 Women directed by François Ozon. Jonathan Cruiel of The San Francisco Chronicle praised her performance writing, "Huppert has a reputation for her intense portrayals, and in 8 Women, she steals every scene she's in as the uptight, melodramatic, bespectacled aunt." In 2004, she starred in Christophe Honoré's Ma Mère as Hélène with Louis Garrel. Here, Huppert plays an attractive middle-aged mother who has an incestuous relationship with her teenage son. Ma Mère was based on a novel by Georges Bataille. 2004 also saw her star opposite Dustin Hoffman in David O. Russell's I Heart Huckabees. Huppert has worked in several countries since her debut. She worked in Italy (with directors Paolo and Vittorio Taviani, Mauro Bolognini, Marco Ferreri and Marco Bellocchio), in Russia (with Igor Minaiev), in Central Europe (with Werner Schroeter, Andrzej Wajda, Ursula Meier, Michael Haneke, Márta Mészáros and Aleksandar Petrović) and in Asia (with Hong Sang-soo, Brillante Mendoza and Rithy Panh).
Huppert is also an acclaimed stage actress, receiving seven Molière Award nominations, including for the titular role in a 2001 Paris production of Medea, directed by Jacques Lassalle, and in 2005, at the Odéon-Théâtre de l'Europe in Paris, in the title role of Ibsen's Hedda Gabler. Later that year, she toured the United States in a Royal Court Theatre production of Sarah Kane's theatrical piece 4.48 Psychosis. This production was directed by Claude Régy and performed in French. Huppert returned to the New York stage in 2009 to perform in Heiner Müller's Quartett. In 2009 she starred in the Claire Denis film White Material. Sura Wood of The Associated Press declared, "She’s helped immeasurably by an astringent, fully committed performance from her leading lady, a gaunt, impossibly resolute Isabelle Huppert".
Huppert was the President of the Jury at the 62nd Cannes Film Festival, in May 2009. She had been s Member of the Jury and Master of Ceremony in previous years, as well as winning the Best Actress Award twice. As president, she and her jury awarded the Palme d'Or to The White Ribbon by the Austrian director Michael Haneke, who has directed her in The Piano Teacher and Time of the Wolf. Huppert starred in the 11th-season finale of Law & Order: Special Victims Unit which aired on 19 May 2010. In September 2010, the Philippine Daily Inquirer announced that she had been cast in the film Captive by Filipino director Brillante Mendoza. Huppert played one of the hostages of the Dos Palmas kidnappings.
In 2012, she starred in two films that competed for the Palme d'Or at the 2012 Cannes Film Festival: Michael Haneke's Amour and Hong Sang-soo's In Another Country, with the former winning the top prize. In 2013, she co-starred in Sydney Theatre Company's The Maids by Jean Genet, with Cate Blanchett and Elizabeth Debicki and directed by Benedict Andrews in a new English translation by Andrews and Andrew Upton. In August 2014, the production toured in New York as a part of the Lincoln Center Festival. Marilyn Stasio of Variety wrote of Blanchett and Huppert's performances, "Blanchett gives a dynamic performance as Claire, the melodramatic sister, who flies into a fit at the least provocation. Huppert plays Solange as the smarter, more subtle, more bitterly ironic observer." She continued acting in films such as The Disappearance of Eleanor Rigby (2013), Macadam Stories (2015), and Louder Than Bombs (2015).
In 2016, she starred in two films that received widespread critical acclaim: Mia Hansen-Løve's Things to Come, which premiered at the Berlinale, and Paul Verhoeven's Elle, which premiered at Cannes. In Elle she plays a woman who was raped by an intruder. Nick James of The British Film Institute wrote, "Isabelle Huppert gives one of the most riveting performances of her career...refusing to play the victim in a challenging, twisty thriller that seeks to subvert the expectations of the traditional revenge drama". Among other awards and nominations, she won the National Society of Film Critics Award, New York Film Critics Circle Award and the Los Angeles Film Critics Association Award for Best Actress for both films. For her performance in Elle, Huppert won several awards, including the Golden Globe Award, César Award for Best Actress, Gotham Independent Film Award, and the Independent Spirit Award for Best Actress. In addition, she was nominated for the Academy Award for Best Actress and the Critics' Choice Movie Award for Best Actress.
In 2016, Huppert starred in Krzysztof Warlikowski's stage production of Phèdre(s), which toured Europe as well as BAM in New York. Katie Baker of The Daily Beast wrote, "Huppert inhabits Phaedra—or Phèdre, for the play is in French with subtitles—for the full 3½ hours with such magnetic force that whatever faults the show has pale next to her raw vitality." In 2017, she was awarded the Europe Theatre Prize. On that occasion she performed with Jeremy Irons Correspondence 1944–1959 Readings from the epistles between Albert Camus and Maria Casares, and a special creation of Harold Pinter's Ashes to Ashes, at the Teatro Argentina in Rome. In 2019 she played the title role in Florian Zeller's play The Mother acting opposite Chris Noth at the Atlantic Theatre Company in New York. The Guardian praised Huppert's performance but criticized the production. Marilyn Stasio of Variety, "In the end, this turns out to be an upsetting play rather than an engaging one, and if it weren’t for Huppert’s mesmerizing performance, it might send you out of the theater and screaming into the night."
In 2018 she acted as herself in the French comedy series Call My Agent! and as Jacqueline in Matthew Weiner's Amazon Prime series The Romanoffs. During this time she has acted in Michael Haneke's Happy End (2017), Neil Jordan's Greta (2018), Ira Sachs' Frankie (2019), Jerzy Skolimowski's EO (2021), and Anthony Fabian's Mrs. Harris Goes to Paris (2022).
Personal life Edit
Huppert lived with producer Daniel Toscan du Plantier for several years. She has been in a relationship with writer, producer and director Ronald Chammah since about 1982. They have three children, including the actress Lolita Chammah, with whom she acted in five films, including Copacabana (2010) and Barrage (2017). She has never married.
Acting credits Edit
Awards and nominations Edit
Huppert has been nominated 16 times, becoming the most nominated actress in the history of César Awards, winning Best Actress twice: in 1996 for her work in La Cérémonie (1995), and in 2017 for her role in Elle (2016). She is one of only four women who have twice won Best Actress at the Cannes Film Festival: in 1978 for her role in Violette Nozière by Claude Chabrol (tied with Jill Clayburgh) and in 2001 for The Piano Teacher by Michael Haneke.
She is also one of only four women who have twice received the Volpi Cup for Best Actress at the Venice Film Festival: in 1988 for her part in Une affaire de femmes (tied with Shirley MacLaine), and in 1995 for La Cérémonie (tied with her partner in the movie, Sandrine Bonnaire). Both films were directed by Claude Chabrol. Additionally, she received a Special Lion in 2005 for her role in Gabrielle. Huppert was twice voted Best Actress at the European Film Awards: in 2001 for playing Erika Kohut in The Piano Teacher, and in 2002 with the entire cast of 8 Women (directed by François Ozon). The latter cast also won a Silver Bear for Outstanding Artistic Contribution, at the 2002 Berlin International Film Festival. Huppert won the Golden Globe Award for Best Actress in a Motion Picture – Drama and received her first nomination for the Academy Award for Best Actress for her work in Elle.
In 2008, she received the Stanislavsky Award for outstanding achievement in acting, and devotion to the principles of the Stanislavski's system. She was made Chevalier (Knight) of the Ordre national du Mérite on 8 December 1994 and was promoted to Officier (Officer) in 2005. She was made Chevalier (Knight) of the Légion d'honneur on 29 September 1999 and was promoted to Officier (Officer) in 2009. She was selected for Honorary Golden Bear Lifetime Achievement Award at 72nd Berlin International Film Festival awarded on 15 February 2022 in festival award ceremony at Berlinale Palást.
Europe Theatre Prize
From her beginnings as a stage actress, Isabelle Huppert has moved between cinema and theatre with an extraordinary productivity, and with results which have made her perhaps the most garlanded performer in the two spheres. Her name, directly linked with French and European auteur cinema, is a guarantee of quality for the productions in which she takes part: she is an artist who chooses her scripts, her roles and the directors with whom she works with the greatest care, always able to make her mark on the films in which she appears. Isabelle Huppert, a world icon in contemporary cinema, has never abandoned the theatre, an art which she continues to practise with passion, deep interest and admirable playing skills. The reasons for her passionate love of theatre, which she herself gave in her message for this year's World Theatre Day, are completely in accord with the motivation for the 16th Europe Theatre Prize, which we award to her this year with real pleasure: «Theatre for me represents the other; it is dialogue, and it is the absence of hatred. "Friendship between peoples" – now, I do not know too much about what this means, but I believe in community, in friendship between spectators and actors, in the lasting union between all the people theatre brings together – translators, educators, costume designers, stage artists, academics, practitioners and audiences. Theatre protects us; it shelters us…I believe that theatre loves us…as much as we love it… I remember an old-fashioned stage director I worked for, who, before the nightly raising of the curtain would yell, with full-throated firmness "Make way for theatre!"»
Legacy and reception Edit
Huppert holds the record for being the actress with the most films entered in the official competition of the Cannes Film Festival. As of 2022, she has had 22 films in the main competition and a total of 29 films screened at the festival. Huppert's frequent Cannes' appearances have led her to be dubbed "the queen of Cannes" by journalists.
David Thomson on Claude Chabrol's Madame Bovary: "[Huppert] has to rate as one of the most accomplished actresses in the world today, even if she seems short of the passion or agony of her contemporary, Isabelle Adjani." Stuart Jeffries of The Observer on The Piano Teacher: "This is surely one of the greatest performances of Huppert's already illustrious acting career, though it is one that is very hard to watch." Director, Michael Haneke: "[Huppert] has such professionalism, the way she is able to represent suffering. At one end you have the extreme of her suffering and then you have her icy intellectualism. No other actor can combine the two." Of her performance in 2007's Hidden Love, Roger Ebert said "Isabelle Huppert makes one good film after another.... she is fearless. Directors often depend on her gift for conveying depression, compulsion, egotism and despair. She can be funny and charming, but then so can a lot of actors. She is in complete command of a face that regards the void with blankness." In 2010, S.T. VanAirsdale described her as "arguably the world's greatest screen actress."
Huppert's work in Elle and Things to Come topped The Playlist's ranking of "The 25 Best Performances Of 2016", stating: "She runs the emotional gamut from one film to the next, carnal, savage, shattered, listless, invulnerable but exposed, a woman on the verge of collapse who refuses to succumb to her instabilities. Huppert's career spans four decades and change, plus a heap of awards and accolades, but with Elle and Things To Come, she could well be having her best year yet."
See also Edit
- Dargis, Manohla; Scott, A.O. (25 November 2020). "The 25 Greatest Actors of the 21st Century (So Far)". The New York Times. Retrieved 28 November 2020.
- "XVI EDIZIONE". Premio Europa per il Teatro (in Italian). Retrieved 16 December 2022.
- Jeffries, Stuart (28 October 2001). "Just don't ask her to play cute". The Guardian. The Observer.
- Chalmers, Robert (3 July 2010). "Isabelle Huppert: 'I don't have a reputation for being difficult'". The Independent. Retrieved 17 July 2017.
- Leigh, Danny (23 February 2017). "Isabelle Huppert: 'Men aren't afraid of women the way women are afraid of men'". The Guardian. Retrieved 20 May 2018.
- "The face of fearless cinema: French actress Isabelle Huppert at 65". DW-TV. 16 March 2018. Retrieved 20 May 2018.
- "France's Isabelle Huppert nominated for Best Actress Oscar for film 'Elle'". The Local France. 24 January 2017. Retrieved 20 May 2018.
- Szwarc, Sandrine (11 May 2015). "Isabelle Huppert bientôt sur la scène de l'Espace Rachi" (in French). Actualité Juive. Retrieved 21 February 2017.
- Pfefferman, Naomi (17 February 2017). "Isabelle Huppert uncovers the true strength of her characters". Jewish Journal. Retrieved 20 May 2018.
- Leon, Masha (18 November 2009). "Sea of Faces: French Film Star Isabelle Huppert Presents Award to Robert Wilson at FIAF Gala". Forward. Retrieved 18 November 2009.
- "Entretien avec Caroline Huppert" (PDF) (in French). groupe25images.fr. Archived from the original (PDF) on 23 September 2016. Retrieved 13 December 2016.
- Bale, Miriam (9 October 2017). "Isabelle Huppert, Probably World's Greatest Actress, Reveals Where She Does Her Worst Acting". W. Retrieved 9 October 2017.
- Marx, Rebecca Flint. "Isabelle Huppert". Allmovie. Retrieved 15 August 2009.
- "Screen: 'Going Places':Blier Directs Tale of Two Errant Youths The Cast". The New York Times. Retrieved 3 September 2023.
- "Isabelle Huppert". Yahoo! Movies. Retrieved 15 August 2009.
- "The Lacemaker review". Rogerebert.com. Retrieved 3 September 2023.
- "Violette: The dark side of Huppert and Chabrol". September 3, 2023.
- Barber, Nicholas. "Heaven's Gate: From Hollywood disaster to masterpiece". Retrieved 2 December 2016.
- "ISABELLE HUPPERT AND DEPARDIEU' IN 'LOULOU'". The New York Times. Retrieved 3 September 2023.
- "The Bedroom Window (1987)". Turner Classic Movies. Retrieved 3 September 2023.
- "Isabelle Huppert's 10 Essential Films". BFI. Retrieved 3 September 2023.
- "Play It Again". The New Yorker. Retrieved 3 September 2023.
- "'8' vibrant actresses bring funny whodunit alive". the San Francisco Chronicle. Retrieved 3 September 2023.
- "Médée d'Euripide, mis en scène par Jacques Lassalle à Avignon" (in French). En Scènes. 10 July 2000. Retrieved 29 January 2017.
- "Hedda Gabler" (in French). Les Archives du Spectacle. 13 January 2005. Retrieved 19 February 2017.
- Isherwood, Charles (21 October 2005). "Existentialist Musings, Clinically Pondered in French". The New York Times. Retrieved 19 February 2017.
- Brantley, Ben (6 November 2009). "A Minuet Between Sexual Predators". The New York Times. Retrieved 25 January 2017.
- "White Material movie review". The Hollywood Reporter. Retrieved 3 September 2023.
- "Festival de Cannes: Isabelle Huppert". Cannes Film Festival. Retrieved 25 February 2017.
- "Huppert hands Haneke the Palme d'Or". macleans.ca. 24 May 2009.
- Brown, Mark (24 May 2009). "Cannes film festival: Michael Haneke takes the Palme d'Or with The White Ribbon". The Guardian. Retrieved 19 November 2017.
- Cruz, Marinel (21 September 2010). "A film about Abu Sayaff, by Brillante Mendoza". Philippine Daily Inquirer. Archived from the original on 24 September 2010.
- "2012 Official Selection". Cannes. Retrieved 19 April 2012.
- "Cannes Film Festival 2012 line-up announced". timeout. Archived from the original on 20 December 2012. Retrieved 19 April 2012.
- "The Maids in New York". Sydney Theatre Company. 12 August 2014. Archived from the original on 10 July 2017. Retrieved 19 February 2017.
- Camp, James (10 August 2014). "Blanchett and Huppert make The Maids less a tragedy than a tantrum". The Guardian. Retrieved 19 February 2017.
- "New York Theater Review: 'The Maids' Starring Cate Blanchett, Isabelle Huppert". Variety. Retrieved 3 September 2023.
- "Film of the week: Elle – far deeper (and more disquieting) than a rape-revenge thriller". BFI. Retrieved 4 September 2023.
- "Awards – New York Film Critics Circle – NYFCC". www.nyfcc.com. Retrieved 1 December 2016.
- Callahan, Dan (14 September 2016). "Isabelle Huppert Shines in Phaedra(s) at BAM Harvey Theater". Brooklyn Magazine. Retrieved 1 December 2016.
- "Move Over, Cersei—Isabelle Huppert's Phaedra Is the New Mad Queen". The Daily Beast. Retrieved 4 September 2023.
- "Huppert and Irons are theatrical dynamite in Pinter's power games". the Guardian. 21 December 2017. Retrieved 16 December 2022.
- "The Mother review – Isabelle Huppert shines in otherwise stale play". The Guardian. Retrieved 4 September 2023.
- "Off Broadway Review: Isabelle Huppert in 'The Mother'". Variety. Retrieved 4 September 2023.
- "A life cut short". The Irish Times. 11 December 1999.
- Baxter, John (14 February 2003). "Obituaries: Daniel Toscan du Plantier; Champion of genuinely European cinema". The Independent.
- Barber, Richard (7 June 2018). "Isabelle Huppert interview: 'I've been accused of having a passion for perversion'". The Daily Telegraph (subscription required). Retrieved 15 June 2018.
- "Isabelle Huppert". IMDb. Retrieved 20 February 2017.
- Dupont, Joan (18 May 2010). "Isabelle Huppert and Her Daughter Meet on Screen at Cannes". The New York Times. Retrieved 22 March 2017.
- Rajchman, Olivier (26 February 2017). "Isabelle Huppert : découvrez son compagnon et ses enfants" (in French). Télé Star. Retrieved 22 March 2017.
- Wood, Gaby (30 August 2016). "Isabelle Huppert interview: 'I want to understand insanity'". The Daily Telegraph. Retrieved 22 March 2017.
- "Académie des Arts et Techniques du Cinéma – Isabelle Huppert". Académie des Arts et Techniques du Cinéma. Archived from the original on 2 May 2017. Retrieved 22 April 2017.
- "Festival de Cannes: Isabelle Huppert". Cannes Film Festival. Retrieved 9 May 2017.
- "History of the Venice Film Festival". Venice Biennale. 7 December 2017. Retrieved 20 November 2018.
- "International Theatre Institute". World Theatre Day. Archived from the original on 4 July 2017. Retrieved 9 May 2017.
- "Prize winners – 2002". Berlin International Film Festival. Retrieved 22 March 2017.
- "Golden Globes 2017: See the Complete Winners List". Vanity Fair. 8 January 2017. Retrieved 9 May 2017.
- "2017 Nominee Ballot" (PDF). Academy of Motion Picture Arts and Sciences. 24 January 2017. Retrieved 9 May 2017.
- "History – Moscow International Film Festival". Moscow International Film Festival. Archived from the original on 1 October 2017. Retrieved 9 May 2017.
- "Décret du 13 mai 2005 portant promotion et nomination". JORF. 2005 (112): 8399. 15 May 2005. PREX0508428D. Retrieved 5 April 2009.
- "Décret du 31 décembre 2008 portant promotion et nomination". JORF. 2009 (1): 15. 1 January 2009. PREX0828237D. Retrieved 5 April 2009.
- Ravindran, Manori (16 December 2021). "Isabelle Huppert to Receive Berlin Film Festival's Honorary Golden Bear". Variety. Retrieved 16 December 2021.
- "Catalogue XVI edition – Europe Theatre Prize" (PDF). 5 April 2018. p. 33.
- Postlethwaite, Justin (25 November 2016). "French Cinema: Profile of Award-Winning Actress Isabelle Huppert". France Today.
- "Festival de Cannes: Isabelle Huppert". Cannes Film Festival. Retrieved 4 September 2022.
- Solomons, Jason (27 May 2012). "Isabelle Huppert: 'There's such respect for movies here'". The Guardian.
You're the queen of Cannes
- "Cannes Queen Isabelle Huppert's Wrap Magazine Cover Shoot (Photos)". TheWrap. 13 May 2015.
- Waxman, Sharon (13 May 2015). "Cannes Wrap Cover Story: Isabelle Huppert Surveys Her Career, Her Life and Her Beloved Festival". Yahoo!.
I think we can say you are the queen of Cannes. No actress has been in competition in this festival more than you.
- Ehrlich, David (18 April 2019). "Isabelle Huppert Says Her Performance in Cannes-Bound 'Frankie' Is Different than Anything She's Done Before". IndieWire.
Huppert is the queen of Cannes
- Ebert, Roger (24 February 2011). "Hidden Love Review". Chicago Sun-Times. Archived from the original on 28 February 2011. Retrieved 7 September 2020.
- VanAirsdale, S.T. (16 November 2010). "Isabelle Huppert on White Material, Missing Chabrol, and the Joys of Law & Order: SVU". movieline.com. Archived from the original on 28 December 2010. Retrieved 9 January 2011.
- "The 25 Best Performances Of 2016". The Playlist. 22 December 2016. Retrieved 23 December 2016.