Waiting for You (film)

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Waiting for You
Directed by Charles Garrad
Produced by Simon Bosanquet
Chris Curling
Benjamin Greenacre
Written by Hugh Stoddart
and Charles Garrad
Starring
Cinematography David Raedeker
Production
companies
Zephyr Films
Country France
United Kingdom
Language English
French

Waiting for You is a British mystery drama film written by Hugh Stoddart and Charles Garrad and directed by Charles Garrad. It stars Colin Morgan and Fanny Ardant with Audrey Bastien and Abdelkrim Bahloul featured in supporting roles.[1][2]

Premise[edit]

A coming-of-age feature that centres on Paul Ashton, played by Colin Morgan, who investigates his late father’s increasingly disturbing past and becomes suspicious of the mysterious, melancholic and probably dangerous older woman, Madeleine, played by Fanny Ardant.[1]

Cast[edit]

Main Cast[edit]

A young man who goes to France to look for something he thinks is owed to his dead father.
A mysterious, melancholic and probably dangerous older woman who is suspicious of Paul Ashton.

Supporting Cast[edit]

  • Audrey Bastien[2] as Sylvie
The lively daughter of a bar owner, she directs Paul Ashton to "Madame Brown's."
  • Abdelkrim Bahloul[2] as Ahmed
The Algerian retainer, who is doing his best to keep Madeleine Brown's house from falling.

Minor Cast[edit]

Production[edit]

Development[edit]

Artist and Production designer Charles Garrad makes his feature directorial debut on the project, which he describes as "a lyrical mystery." The film, written by Hugh Stoddart and Charles Garrad, was designed by Ben Smith and shot by cinematographer David Raedeker.[1][3]

Casting[edit]

On 1 June 2015, Colin Morgan and Fanny Ardant were announced to join the cast.[1]

Filming[edit]

It was announced that Waiting for You started principal photography in France on 1 June 2015. The film, funded by private equity, did a shoot for five weeks on location in the Languedoc-Roussillon region of southern France until June 20. Production then moved to Ilford in the UK for a week.[1] Filming ended on 25 June 2015.[4]

References[edit]

  1. ^ a b c d e f g Screen Daily, retrieved 1 June 2015 
  2. ^ a b c d e f g h i j k l m n o p "IMDB". Retrieved 13 June 2015. 
  3. ^ British Daily, retrieved 8 June 2015 
  4. ^ "Hugh Stoddart News". Retrieved 6 July 2015. 

External links[edit]