Mathieu Kassovitz height - How tall is Mathieu Kassovitz?
Mathieu Kassovitz was born on 3 August, 1967 in Paris, France, is an Actor, director, screenwriter, producer. At 53 years old, Mathieu Kassovitz height is 5 ft 9 in (177.0 cm).
Now We discover Mathieu Kassovitz's Biography, Age, Physical Stats, Dating/Affairs, Family and career updates. Learn How rich is He in this year and how He spends money? Also learn how He earned most of net worth at the age of 55 years old?
|Occupation||Actor, director, screenwriter, producer|
|Mathieu Kassovitz Age||55 years old|
|Born||3 August 1967|
We recommend you to check the complete list of Famous People born on 3 August. He is a member of famous Actor with the age 55 years old group.
Mathieu Kassovitz Weight & Measurements
|Body Measurements||Not Available|
|Eye Color||Not Available|
|Hair Color||Not Available|
Who Is Mathieu Kassovitz's Wife?
His wife is Julie Mauduech (divorced; 1 child) Aurore Lagache (separated; 2 children)
|Wife||Julie Mauduech (divorced; 1 child) Aurore Lagache (separated; 2 children)|
|Children||Carmen Kassovitz, Ava Kassovitz, Max Kassovitz|
Mathieu Kassovitz Net Worth
He net worth has been growing significantly in 2021-22. So, how much is Mathieu Kassovitz worth at the age of 55 years old? Mathieu Kassovitz’s income source is mostly from being a successful Actor. He is from France. We have estimated Mathieu Kassovitz's net worth , money, salary, income, and assets.
|Net Worth in 2022||$1 Million - $5 Million|
|Salary in 2022||Under Review|
|Net Worth in 2021||Pending|
|Salary in 2021||Under Review|
|Source of Income||Actor|
Mathieu Kassovitz Social Network
|Mathieu Kassovitz Facebook|
|Wikipedia||Mathieu Kassovitz Wikipedia|
Since 2015 Kassovitz has been starring in the acclaimed espionage thriller series The Bureau, broadcast in France on Canal+ and made available around the world on Amazon TV. So far five seasons have been screened.
Kassovitz is also known for his outspokenness, frequently making controversial comments on socio-political issues. Kassovitz, was an ardent critic of former president Nicolas Sarkozy, whom he described in his blog has having "ideas that not only reveal his inexperience of politics and human relations, but which also illuminate the purely demagogical and egocentric aspects of a puny, would-be Napoleon." In a 2012 interview, he labeled the outgoing Sarkozy administration as "horrible".
In 2011, he starred in and directed Rebellion, a war film based on a true story of French commandos who clashed with tribes in New Caledonia, the Melanesian territory of France. His future project science fiction film MNP is named after Mir Space Station, whose writing in Cyrillic letters (Мир) look like the letters MNP, and also the production company.
In 2009, Kassovitz won with Tesla Roadster (2008) the Rallye Monte Carlo des Véhicules à Énergie Alternative (starting event of the FIA Alternative Energies Cup) in the category reserved to electric vehicles.
He later directed Les Rivières Pourpres (2000), a police detective thriller starring Jean Reno and Vincent Cassel, another massive commercial success in France, and Gothika (2003), a fantasy thriller (considered by some to be a commercial failure, although it grossed over three times its roughly $40 million budget), with Halle Berry and Penélope Cruz. He used the money he made from Gothika to develop a far more personal project Babylon Babies, the adaptation of one of Maurice Dantec's books. Kassovitz established the film production firm MNP Entreprise in 2000 "to develop and produce feature films by Kassovitz and to represent him as a director and actor." MNP Entreprise is responsible for the co-productions of a number of films including Avida (2006) in which Kassovitz acts and Babylon A.D. which he directed. Kassovitz purchased the film rights for the novel Johnny Mad Dog by Congolese writer Emmanuel Dongala. The film was also co-produced by MNP Entreprise, and directed by Jean-Stéphane Sauvaire. The premiere of the film was made at the 2008 Cannes Film Festival where it was screened within the Un Certain Regard section.
As a filmmaker, Kassovitz has made several artistic and commercial successes. He wrote and directed La Haine (Hate, 1996), a film dealing with themes around class, race, violence, and police brutality. The film won the César Award for Best Film and netted Kassovitz the Best Director prize at the 1995 Cannes Film Festival. When he was compared to Spike Lee because the film was being compared to Lee's Do the Right Thing, he noted the irony:
Kassovitz is most famous outside France for his acting role as Nino Quincampoix in Jean-Pierre Jeunet's film Amélie. Among many other credits, he also had small roles in La Haine (which he also directed), Birthday Girl, and The Fifth Element. He played leading roles in A Self Made Hero (1996) by Jacques Audiard and in Amen. (2003) by Costa-Gavras. Kassovitz is also recognizable for playing a conflicted Belgian explosives expert in Steven Spielberg's controversial 2005 film Munich, alongside Eric Bana and Geoffrey Rush. Kassovitz was a jury member for the 2001 Cannes Film Festival.
He has won three César Awards: Most Promising Actor for See How They Fall (1994), and Best Film and Best Editing for La Haine (1995). He also received Best Director and Best Writing nominations.
Kassovitz was married to French actress Julie Mauduech, whom he directed and acted alongside in his 1993 film Métisse (Café au lait, English title) and who made a brief appearance in La Haine (during the scene in the Parisian art gallery). They have one daughter. Kassovitz also has two children with his former partner, actress Aurore Lagache.
Mathieu Kassovitz (born 3 August 1967) is a French director, screenwriter, producer, editor, and actor. He is the founder of MNP Entreprise, a film production company.
Kassovitz was born in Paris, the son of Chantal Rémy, a film editor, and Peter Kassovitz, a director and writer. His mother is a French Roman Catholic, and his father is a Hungarian-Jew who left during the Hungarian Revolution of 1956. (Mathieu has described himself as "not Jewish but I was brought up in a world of Jewish humor".)