Anna Karina, the Danish star of exemplary French New Wave movies of the 1960s, for example, “A Woman Is a Woman” and “Alphaville,” kicked the bucket on Saturday at age 79.
Her operator, Laurent Balandras, tweeted that she kicked the bucket of malignant growth.
“Today, French film has been stranded,” Franck Riester, France’s way of life service, wrote in his very own tweet. “It has lost one of its legends.”
Karina handled her first film job as a young person in Jean-Luc Godard’s “The Little Soldier,” a show about the French-Algerian War that was shot in 1960 yet not discharged until three years after the fact because of restriction issues.
In 1961, she won the best on-screen character grant at the Berlin Film Festival for her work playing a French striptease craftsman in Godard’s 1961 film “A Woman Is a Woman.”
At that point, she had likewise hitched Godard — with whom she kept on taking a shot at great New Wave movies, for example, “My Live to Live,” “Band of Outsiders,” “Pierrot le Fou” and “Alphaville.”
After their separation in 1967, Karina proceeded to act three dozen different movies, and even took a stab at coordinating with 1973’s “Vivre Ensemble,” about the violent, oppressive connection between a young lady and a history instructor.
Karina was likewise an artist and author, recording a collection and composing four books during her vocation.