Contents 1 Early life 1.1 World War II 1.2 After the war 1.3 Introduction to movies 2 Early career in Poland 3 Film director 3.1 1960s 3.1.1 Knife in the Water (1962) 3.1.2 Repulsion (1965) 3.1.3 Cul-de-sac (1966) 3.1.4 The Fearless Vampire Killers/Dance of the Vampires (1967) 3.1.5 Rosemary's Baby (1968) 3.2 1970s 3.2.1 Macbeth (1971) 3.2.2 What? (1973) 3.2.3 Chinatown (1974) 3.2.4 The Tenant (1976) 3.2.5 Tess (1979) 3.3 1980s 3.3.1 Pirates (1986) 3.3.2 Frantic (1988) 3.4 1990s 3.4.1 The Ninth Gate (1999) 3.5 2000s 3.5.1 The Pianist (2002) 3.5.2 Oliver Twist (2005) 3.6 2010s 3.6.1 The Ghost Writer (2010) 3.6.2 Carnage (2011) 3.6.3 Venus in Fur (2013) 3.6.4 Based on a True Story (2017) 3.6.5 D (2018) 4 Marriages and relationships 4.1 Barbara Kwiatkowska-Lass 4.2 Sharon Tate 4.3 Emmanuelle Seigner 5 Legal history 5.1 Sexual abuse case 5.1.1 Documentary films 5.2 Vanity Fair libel case 5.3 Additional allegations, 2010 onwards 6 Filmography 6.1 Director 6.2 Actor 6.3 Writer 7 Awards and nominations 7.1 Other awards 8 References 8.1 Bibliography 9 External links

Early life Polanski was born in Paris; he was the son of Bula (née Katz-Przedborska)[11] and Ryszard Polański,[12] a painter and manufacturer of sculptures, who had changed his family name from Liebling.[13] His mother had a daughter, Annette, by her previous husband. Annette managed to survive Auschwitz, where her mother died, and left Poland forever for France.[14] Polański's father was Jewish and originally from Poland; Polański's mother, born in Russia, had been raised Roman Catholic and was of half Jewish ancestry.[15][16][17] Polański's parents were both agnostics.[18] Polański, influenced by his education in the People's Republic of Poland, said "I'm an atheist" in an interview about his film, Rosemary's Baby.[19] World War II The Polański family moved back to the Polish city of Kraków in 1936,[12] and were living there when World War II began with the invasion of Poland. Kraków was soon occupied by the German forces, and Nazi racial purity laws made the Polańskis targets of persecution, forcing them into the Kraków Ghetto, along with thousands of the city's Jews.[20] Around the age of six, he attended primary school for only a few weeks, until "all the Jewish children were abruptly expelled," writes biographer Christopher Sandford. That initiative was soon followed by the requirement that all Jewish children over the age of twelve wear white armbands with a blue Star of David imprinted for visual identification. After he was expelled, he would not be allowed to enter another classroom for the next six years.[12]:18[21] Polanski then witnessed both the ghettoization of Kraków's Jews into a compact area of the city, and the subsequent deportation of all the ghetto's Jews to concentration camps, including watching as his father was taken away. He remembers from age six, one of his first experiences of the terrors to follow: I had just been visiting my grandmother ... when I received a foretaste of things to come. At first I didn't know what was happening. I simply saw people scattering in all directions. Then I realized why the street had emptied so quickly. Some women were being herded along it by German soldiers. Instead of running away like the rest, I felt compelled to watch. One older woman at the rear of the column couldn't keep up. A German officer kept prodding her back into line, but she fell down on all fours, ... Suddenly a pistol appeared in the officer's hand. There was a loud bang, and blood came welling out of her back. I ran straight into the nearest building, squeezed into a smelly recess beneath some wooden stairs, and didn't come out for hours. I developed a strange habit: clenching my fists so hard that my palms became permanently calloused. I also woke up one morning to find that I had wet my bed.[22] Polish Jews captured by Germans during the suppression of the Warsaw Ghetto uprising His father was transferred, along with thousands of other Jews, to Mauthausen, a group of 49 German concentration camps in Austria. His mother was taken to Auschwitz and was killed soon after arriving. The forced exodus took place immediately after the German liquidation of the Kraków ghetto, a true-life backdrop to Polanski's film, The Pianist (2002). Polanski, who was then hiding from the Germans, remembered seeing his father being marched off with a long line of people. Polanski tried getting closer to his father to ask him what was happening, and managed to get within a few yards. His father saw him, but afraid his son might be spotted by the German soldiers, whispered (in Polish), "Get lost!"[12]:24 Polański escaped the Kraków Ghetto in 1943 and survived by assuming the name Romek Wilk, with the help of some Polish Roman Catholic families including Mrs Sermak who promised his father to shelter him.[12]:21 He attended church, learned to recite Catholic prayers by heart, and behaved outwardly as a Roman Catholic, although he was never baptized. His efforts to blend into a Catholic household failed miserably at least once, when the parish priest visiting the family posed questions to him one-on-one about the catechism: "You aren't one of us", he said.[23] The punishment for helping a Jew in Poland was death.[24] As he roamed the countryside trying to survive in a Poland now occupied by German troops, he witnessed many horrors, such as being "forced to take part in a cruel and sadistic game in which German soldiers took shots at him for target practice."[9] Author Ian Freer concludes that his constant childhood fears and dread of violence have contributed to the "tangible atmospheres he conjures up on film."[9] By the time the war ended in 1945, a fifth of the Polish population had been killed,[25] with the vast majority of the victims being civilians. Of those deaths, 3 million were Polish Jews, which accounted for 90% of the country's Jewish population.[26] According to Sandford, Polanski would use the memory of his mother, her dress and makeup style, as a physical model for Faye Dunaway's character in his film Chinatown (1974).[12]:13 After the war After the war, he was reunited with his father and moved back to Kraków. His father remarried 21 December 1946 to Wanda Zajączkowska (a woman Polanski had never liked) and died of cancer in 1984. Time repaired the family contacts; Polanski visited them in Kraków, and relatives visited him in Hollywood and Paris. Polanski recalls the villages and families he lived with as relatively primitive by European standards: They were really simple Catholic peasants. This Polish village was like the English village in Tess. Very primitive. No electricity. The kids with whom I lived didn't know about electricity ... they wouldn't believe me when I told them it was enough to turn on a switch![27] He stated that "you must live in a Communist country to really understand how bad it can be. Then you will appreciate capitalism."[27] He also remembered events at the war's end and his reintroduction to mainstream society when he was 12, forming friendships with other children, such as Roma Ligocka, Ryszard Horowitz and his family.[28] Introduction to movies Polanski's fascination with cinema began very early, when he was around age four or five. He recalls this period in an interview: Even as a child, I always loved cinema and was thrilled when my parents would take me before the war. Then we were put into the ghetto in Krakòw and there was no cinema, but the Germans often showed newsreels to the people outside the ghetto, on a screen in the market place. And there was one particular corner where you could see the screen through the barbed wire. I remember watching with fascination, although all they were showing was the German army and German tanks, with occasional anti-Jewish slogans inserted on cards.[29] After the war, he watched films, either at school or at a local cinema, using whatever pocket money he had. Polanski writes, "Most of this went on the movies, but movie seats were dirt cheap, so a little went a long way. I lapped up every kind of film."[30] As time went on, movies became more than an escape into entertainment, as he explains: Movies were becoming an absolute obsession with me. I was enthralled by everything connected with the cinema—not just the movies themselves but the aura that surrounded them. I loved the luminous rectangle of the screen, the sight of the beam slicing through the darkness from the projection booth, the miraculous synchronization of sound and vision, even the dusty smell of the tip-up seats. More than anything else though, I was fascinated by the actual mechanics of the process.[31] He was above all influenced by Sir Carol Reed's Odd Man Out (1947) - "I still consider it as one of the best movies I've ever seen and a film which made me want to pursue this career more than anything else... I always dreamt of doing things of this sort or that style. To a certain extent I must say that I somehow perpetuate the ideas of that movie in what I do."[32]

Early career in Poland Polanski's star on the Łódź walk of fame Polanski attended the National Film School in Łódź, the third-largest city in Poland.[33] In the 1950s, Polanski took up acting, appearing in Andrzej Wajda's Pokolenie (A Generation, 1954) and in the same year in Silik Sternfeld's Zaczarowany rower (Enchanted Bicycle or Magical Bicycle). Polanski's directorial debut was also in 1955 with a short film Rower (Bicycle). Rower is a semi-autobiographical feature film, believed to be lost, which also starred Polanski. It refers to his real-life violent altercation with a notorious Kraków felon, Janusz Dziuba, who arranged to sell Polanski a bicycle, but instead beat him badly and stole his money. In real life, the offender was arrested while fleeing after fracturing Polanski's skull, and executed for three murders, out of eight prior such assaults which he had committed.[34] Several other short films made during his study at Łódź gained him considerable recognition, particularly Two Men and a Wardrobe (1958) and When Angels Fall (1959). He graduated in 1959.[33]

Film director 1960s Knife in the Water (1962) Polanski's first feature-length film, Knife in the Water, was also one of the first significant Polish films after the Second World War that did not have a war theme. Scripted by Jerzy Skolimowski, Jakub Goldberg, and Polanski,[35] Knife in the Water is about a wealthy, unhappily married couple who decide to take a mysterious hitchhiker with them on a weekend boating excursion. A dark and unsettling work, Polanski's debut feature subtly evinces a profound pessimism about human relationships with regard to the psychological dynamics and moral consequences of status envy and sexual jealousy. Knife in the Water was a major commercial success in the West and gave Polanski an international reputation. The film also earned its director his first Academy Award nomination (Best Foreign Language Film) in 1963. Leon Niemczyk, who played Andrzej, was the only professional actor in the film. Jolanta Umecka, who played Krystyna, was discovered by Polanski at a swimming pool.[36] Polanski left then-communist Poland and moved to France, where he had already made two notable short films in 1961: The Fat and the Lean and Mammals. While in France, Polanski contributed one segment ("La rivière de diamants") to the French-produced omnibus film, Les plus belles escroqueries du monde (English title: The Beautiful Swindlers) in 1964. (He has since had the segment removed from all releases of the film.)[37] However, Polanski found that in the early 1960s, the French film industry was xenophobic and generally unwilling to support a rising filmmaker of foreign origin.[38] Repulsion (1965) Polanski made three feature films in England, based on original scripts written by himself and Gérard Brach, a frequent collaborator. Repulsion (1965) is a psychological horror film focusing on a young Belgian woman named Carol (Catherine Deneuve), who is living in London with her older sister (Yvonne Furneaux). The film's themes, situations, visual motifs, and effects clearly reflect the influence of early surrealist cinema as well as horror movies of the 1950s—particularly Luis Buñuel's Un chien Andalou, Jean Cocteau's The Blood of a Poet, Henri-Georges Clouzot's Diabolique and Alfred Hitchcock's Psycho. Cul-de-sac (1966) Cul-de-sac (1966) is a bleak nihilist tragicomedy filmed on location in Northumberland. The tone and premise of the film owe a great deal to Samuel Beckett's Waiting for Godot, along with aspects of Harold Pinter's The Birthday Party. The Fearless Vampire Killers/Dance of the Vampires (1967) The Fearless Vampire Killers (1967) (known by its original title, "Dance of the Vampires" in most countries outside the United States) is a parody of vampire films. The plot concerns a buffoonish professor and his clumsy assistant, Alfred (played by Polanski), who are traveling through Transylvania in search of vampires. The ironic and macabre ending is considered classic Polanski. The Fearless Vampire Killers was Polanski's first feature to be photographed in color with the use of Panavision lenses, and included a striking visual style with snow-covered, fairy-tale landscapes, similar to the work of Soviet fantasy filmmakers. In addition, the richly textured color schemes of the settings evoke the magical, kaleidoscopic paintings of the great Belarusian-Jewish artist Marc Chagall, who provides the namesake for the innkeeper in the film. The film was written for Jack MacGowran, who played the lead role of Professor Abronsius. Polanski met Sharon Tate while the film was being made, where she played the role of the local innkeeper's daughter. They were married in London on 20 January 1968.[39] Shortly after they married, Polanski, with Tate at his side during a documentary film, described the demands of young movie viewers who he said always wanted to see something "new" and "different".[40] Rosemary's Baby (1968) Paramount studio head Robert Evans brought Polanski to America ostensibly to direct the film Downhill Racer, but told Polanski that he really wanted to him to read the horror novel Rosemary's Baby by Ira Levin[41] to see if a film could be made out of it.[42] Polanski read it non-stop through the night and the following morning decided he wanted to write as well as direct it. He wrote the 272-page screenplay for the film in slightly longer than three weeks.[43] The film, Rosemary's Baby (1968), was a box-office success and became his first Hollywood production, thereby establishing his reputation as a major commercial filmmaker. The film, a horror-thriller set in trendy Manhattan, is about Rosemary Woodhouse (Mia Farrow),[44] a young housewife who is impregnated by the devil. Polanski's screenplay adaptation earned him a second Academy Award nomination. On 9 August 1969, while Polanski was working in London, his wife, Sharon Tate, and four other people were murdered at the Polanskis' residence in Los Angeles.[45] 1970s Macbeth (1971) Polanski adapted Macbeth into a screenplay with the Shakespeare expert Kenneth Tynan.[46] Jon Finch and Francesca Annis played the main characters.[47] Hugh Hefner and Playboy Productions funded the 1971 film, which opened in New York and was screened in Playboy Theater.[48] Hefner was credited as executive producer, and the film was listed as a "Playboy Production".[49] It was controversial because of Lady Macbeth's being nude in a scene,[47] and received an X rating because of its graphic violence and nudity.[50] In his autobiography, Polanski wrote that he wanted to be true to the violent nature of the work, and that he had been aware that his first project following Tate's murder would be subject to scrutiny and probable criticism regardless of the subject matter; if he had made a comedy he would have been perceived as callous.[51] What? (1973) Written by Polanski and previous collaborator Gérard Brach, What? (1973) is a mordant absurdist comedy loosely based on the themes of Alice in Wonderland and Henry James. The film is a rambling shaggy dog story about the sexual indignities that befall a winsome young American hippie woman hitchhiking through Europe. Chinatown (1974) Polanski was an outstanding director. There was no question, after three days seeing him operate, that here was a really top talent. co-star John Huston[52] Polanski returned to Hollywood in 1973 to direct Chinatown (1974) for Paramount Pictures. The film is widely considered to be one of the finest American mystery crime movies, inspired by the real-life California Water Wars, a series of disputes over southern California water at the beginning of the 20th century.[53] It was nominated for 11 Academy Awards, including those for actors Jack Nicholson and Faye Dunaway. Robert Towne won for Best Original Screenplay.[6] It also had actor-director John Huston in a supporting role,[54] and was the last film Polanski directed in the United States. In 1991, the film was selected by the Library of Congress for preservation in the United States National Film Registry as being "culturally, historically or aesthetically significant" and it is frequently listed as among the best in world cinema.[55][56][57] The Tenant (1976) Polanski returned to Paris for his next film, The Tenant (1976), which was based on a 1964 novel by Roland Topor, a French writer of Polish-Jewish origin. In addition to directing the film, Polanski also played a leading role of a timid Polish immigrant living in Paris. Together with Repulsion and Rosemary's Baby, The Tenant can be seen as the third installment in a loose trilogy of films called the "Apartment Trilogy" that explore the themes of social alienation and psychic and emotional breakdown.[58] In 1978, Polanski became a fugitive from American justice and could no longer work in countries where he might face arrest or extradition. Tess (1979) He dedicated his next film, Tess (1979), to the memory of his late wife, Sharon Tate. It was Tate who first suggested he read Tess of the d'Urbervilles, which she thought would make a good film; he subsequently expected her to star in it.[59] Nearly a decade after Tate's death, he met Nastassja Kinski, a model and aspiring young actress who had already been in a number of European films. He offered her the starring role, which she accepted. Her father was Klaus Kinski, a leading German actor, who had introduced her to films. Because the role required having a local dialect, Polanski sent her to London for five months of study and to spend time in the Dorset countryside to get a flavor of the region.[59] In the film, Kinski starred opposite Peter Firth and Leigh Lawson.[60] [Polanski] took a lot of time, two years, preparing me for that film.... He was strict with me, but in a good way. He made me feel smart, that I could do things. Nastassja Kinski[61] Tess was shot in the north of France instead of Hardy's England and became the most expensive film made in France up to that time. Ultimately, it proved a financial success and was well received by both critics and the public. Polanski won France's César Awards for Best Picture and Best Director and received his fourth Academy Award nomination (and his second nomination for Best Director). The film received three Oscars: best cinematography, best art direction, best costume design, and was nominated for best picture. At the time, there were rumors that Polanski and Kinski became romantically involved, but she says the rumors are untrue; they were never lovers or had an affair.[62] She admits that "there was a flirtation. There could have been a seduction, but there was not. He had respect for me."[63] She also recalls his influence on her while filming: "He was really a gentleman, not at all like the things I had heard. He introduced me to beautiful books, plays, movies. He educated me."[59] On an emotional level, she said years later that "he was one of the people in my life who cared, ... who took me seriously and gave me a lot of strength."[62] She told David Letterman more about her experience working with Polanski during an interview.[64] 1980s In 1981, Polanski directed and co-starred (as Mozart) in a stage production of Peter Shaffer's play Amadeus, first in Warsaw, then in Paris.[65][66] The play was again directed by Polanski, in Milan, in 1999.[67] Pirates (1986) Nearly seven years passed before Polanski's next film, Pirates, a lavish period piece starring Walter Matthau as Captain Red, which the director intended as an homage to the beloved Errol Flynn swashbucklers of his childhood. Captain Red's henchman, Jean Baptiste, was played by Cris Campion. The film is about a rebellion the two led on a ship called the Neptune, in the seventeenth century. The screenplay was written by Polanski, Gérard Brach, and John Brownjohn. The film was shot on location in Tunisia,[68] using a full-sized pirate vessel constructed for the production. It was a financial and critical failure, recovering a small fraction of its production budget and garnering a single Academy Award nomination.[69] Frantic (1988) Frantic (1988) was a Hitchcockian suspense-thriller starring Harrison Ford[70] and the actress/model Emmanuelle Seigner,[71] who later became Polanski's wife. The film follows an ordinary tourist in Paris whose wife is kidnapped. He attempts, hopelessly, to go through the Byzantine bureaucratic channels to deal with her disappearance, but finally takes matters into his own hands. 1990s Polanski with wife Emmanuelle Seigner at the 1992 Cannes Film Festival. Polanski followed this with the dark psycho-sexual film Bitter Moon (1992), followed by a film of the acclaimed play Death and the Maiden (1994) starring Sigourney Weaver. In 1997, Polanski directed a stage version of his 1967 film The Fearless Vampire Killers, which debuted in Vienna[72] followed by successful runs in Stuttgart, Hamburg, Berlin, and Budapest. On 11 March 1998, Polanski was elected a member of the Académie des Beaux-Arts.[73] The Ninth Gate (1999) The Ninth Gate is a thriller based on the novel El Club Dumas by Arturo Perez-Reverte and starring Johnny Depp. The movie's plot is based on the idea that an ancient text called "The Nine Gates of the Kingdom of Shadows", authored by Aristide Torchia along with Lucifer, is the key to raising Satan.[74] 2000s Polanski at the 2002 Cannes Film Festival for The Pianist The Pianist (2002) In 2001, Polanski filmed The Pianist, an adaptation of the World War II autobiography of the same name by Polish-Jewish musician Władysław Szpilman. Szpilman's experiences as a persecuted Jew in Poland during World War II were reminiscent of those of Polanski and his family. While Szpilman and Polanski escaped the concentration camps, their families did not, eventually perishing. When Warsaw, Poland, was chosen for the 2002 premiere of The Pianist, "the country exploded with pride." According to reports, numerous former communists came to the screening and "agreed that it was a fantastic film."[75] In May 2002, the film won the Palme d'Or (Golden Palm) award at the Cannes Film Festival,[76] as well as Césars for Best Film and Best Director, and later the 2002 Academy Award for Directing. Because Polanski would have been arrested in the United States, he did not attend the Academy Awards ceremony in Hollywood. After the announcement of the Best Director Award, Polanski received a standing ovation from most of those present in the theater. Actor Harrison Ford accepted the award for Polanski, and then presented the Oscar to him at the Deauville Film Festival five months later in a public ceremony.[77] Polanski later received the Crystal Globe award for outstanding artistic contribution to world cinema at the Karlovy Vary International Film Festival in 2004. Oliver Twist (2005) Oliver Twist is an adaptation of Dickens's classic, written by The Pianist's Ronald Harwood and shot in Prague.[78] Polanski said in interviews that he made the film as something he could show his children, and that the life of the young scavenger mirrored his own life, fending for himself in World War II Poland. Polanski and Spanish writer Diego Moldes (es), Madrid 2005 2010s The Ghost Writer (2010) The Ghost Writer, a thriller focusing on a ghostwriter working on the memoirs of a character based loosely on former British prime minister Tony Blair, swept the European Film Awards in 2010, winning six awards, including best movie, director, actor and screenplay.[79] When it premiered at the 60th Berlinale in February 2010, Polanski won a Silver Bear for Best Director,[80] and in February 2011, it won four César Awards, France's version of the Academy Awards.[81] The film is based on a novel by British writer Robert Harris. Harris and Polanski had previously worked for many months on a film of Harris's earlier novel Pompeii, a novel that was actually inspired by Polanski's Chinatown.[82] They had completed a script for Pompeii and were nearing production when the film was cancelled due to a looming actors' strike in September 2007.[83] After that film fell apart, they moved on to Harris's novel, The Ghost, and adapted it for the screen together. The cast includes Ewan McGregor as the writer and Pierce Brosnan as former British Prime Minister Adam Lang. The film was shot on locations in Germany.[84] In the United States, film critic Roger Ebert included it in his top 10 pick for 2010, and states that "this movie is the work of a man who knows how to direct a thriller. Smooth, calm, confident, it builds suspense instead of depending on shock and action."[85] Co-star Ewan McGregor agrees, saying about Polanski that "he's a legend... I've never examined a director and the way that they work, so much before. He's brilliant, just brilliant, and absolutely warrants his reputation as a great director."[86] At the premiere of Carnage in Paris, November 2011 Carnage (2011) Polanski shot Carnage in February/March 2011. The film is a screen version of Yasmina Reza's play God of Carnage, a comedy about the relationship between two couples after their children get in a fight at school and the selfishness of everyone, which eventually leads to chaos. It stars Kate Winslet, Jodie Foster, Christoph Waltz and John C. Reilly. Though set in New York, it was shot in Paris.[87] The film had its world premiere on 9 September 2011 at the Venice Film Festival and was released in the United States by Sony Pictures Classics on 16 December 2011. Co-stars Jodie Foster and Kate Winslet commented about Polanski's directing style. According to Foster, "He has a very, very definitive style about how he likes it done. He decides everything. He decided every lens. Every prop. Everything. It's all him."[88] Winslet adds that "Roman is one of the most extraordinary men I've ever met. The guy is 77 years old. He has an effervescent quality to him. He's very joyful about his work, which is infectious. He likes to have a small crew, to the point that, when I walked on the set, my thought was, 'My God, this is it?'"[89] Also noting that style of directing, New York Film Festival director Richard Pena, during the American premiere of the film, called Polanski "a poet of small spaces... in just a couple of rooms he can conjure up an entire world, an entire society."[90] Polanski makes an uncredited cameo appearance as a neighbor. Venus in Fur (2013) Polanski's French-language adaptation of the award-winning play Venus in Fur, stars his wife Emmanuelle Seigner and Mathieu Amalric. Polanski worked with the play's author, David Ives, on the screenplay.[91] The film was shot from December 2012 to February 2013[92] in French and is Polanski's first non-English language feature film in forty years.[93] The film premiered in competition at the 2013 Cannes Film Festival[94] on 25 May 2013. Based on a True Story (2017) Polanski's Based on a True Story is an adaptation of the French novel by bestselling author Delphine de Vignan.[95] The film follows a writer (Emmanuelle Seigner) struggling to complete a new novel, while followed by an obsessed fan (Eva Green). It started production in November 2016 from a script adapted by Polanski and Olivier Assayas.[96] It premiered out of competition at the 2017 Cannes Film Festival on 27 May 2017[97] and opened in France on 1 November 2017. D (2018) Polanski is currently preparing to direct D, a film about the notorious Dreyfus affair in the 19th century, in which one of the few Jewish members of the French Army's general staff was wrongly convicted of passing military secrets to the German Empire and sent to Devil's Island, only to be acquitted 12 years later. The film is written by Robert Harris, who is working with Polanski for the third time.[98] Although set in Paris, the film was first scheduled to shoot in Warsaw in 2014, for economic reasons.[99] However, production was postponed after Polanski moved to Poland for filming and the U.S. Government filed extradition papers. The Polish government eventually rejected them, by which point new French film tax credits had been introduced, allowing the film to shoot on location in Paris. It is budgeted at 60 million euros and was set to start production in July 2016,[100] however its production has been postponed, as Polanski is waiting on the availability of his star, whose name has not yet been announced.[101]

Marriages and relationships Barbara Kwiatkowska-Lass Polanski's first wife, Barbara Lass (née Kwiatkowska),[12] was a Polish actress who also starred in Polanski's 1959 When Angels Fall.[102] The couple were married in 1959 and divorced in 1961.[12] Sharon Tate Sharon Tate in the trailer for the film Eye of the Devil. Polanski met rising actress Sharon Tate while filming The Fearless Vampire Killers, and during the production, the two of them began dating.[103] On 20 January 1968, Polanski married Tate in London.[104] In August 1969, while Polanski was in Europe working on a film, Tate was murdered along with four of their friends at their home in Los Angeles by members of Charles Manson's "family," a group of young, gullible, and mostly female followers. Tate was pregnant at the time of her murder. Manson, along with members of his "family", was arrested in late 1969, and eventually tried and found guilty in 1971 of 27 counts, including first-degree murder, an event now called the Manson murders. Because at the time it was one of the most "horrific crimes in modern history," the crime and trial of Manson and his followers became a media sensation, leading to movies, documentaries and bestselling books.[105] Polanski has said that his absence on the night of the murders is the greatest regret of his life.[106] In his autobiography, he wrote, "Sharon's death is the only watershed in my life that really matters", and commented that her murder changed his personality from a "boundless, untroubled sea of expectations and optimism" to one of "ingrained pessimism ... eternal dissatisfaction with life".[107] In his autobiography, Polanski described his brief time with Tate as the best years of his life. Polanski was also left with a very negative impression of the press, which he felt was interested in sensationalizing the lives of the victims, and indirectly himself, to attract readers. He was shocked by the lack of sympathy expressed in various news stories: I had long known that it was impossible for a journalist to convey 100 percent of the truth, but I didn't realize to what extent the truth is distorted, both by the intentions of the journalist and by neglect. I don't mean just the interpretations of what happened; I also mean the facts. The reporting about Sharon and the murders was virtually criminal. Reading the papers, I could not believe my eyes. I could not believe my eyes! They blamed the victims for their own murders. I really despise the press. I didn't always. The press made me despise it.[29] Among the media-generated sensationalism were rumors that claimed Tate and her visitors were taking drugs, despite the coroner's announcing that no traces of drugs or nicotine were found after Tate's autopsy.[108] For years afterward, notes Sandford, "reporters openly speculated about the Polanskis' home life" and their personalities in order to create more media gossip about the private lives of Hollywood celebrities.[12]:2 Emmanuelle Seigner In 1989, Polanski married French actress Emmanuelle Seigner, who is 33 years younger than him. They have two children, daughter Morgane and son Elvis.[109] Polanski and his children speak Polish at home.[110]

Legal history Sexual abuse case Main article: Roman Polanski sexual abuse case On 11 March 1977, three years after making Chinatown, Polanski was arrested at Jack Nicholson's home for the sexual assault of 13-year-old Samantha Gailey, who was modeling for Polanski during a Vogue magazine photo shoot around the pool. Polanski was indicted on six counts of criminal behavior, including rape.[109][111] At his arraignment, he pleaded not guilty to all charges. Many executives in Hollywood came to his defense.[112] Gailey's attorney next arranged a plea bargain in which five of the six charges would be dismissed, and Polanski accepted.[113] At the time of the incident, Nicholson was out of town making a film, but his steady girlfriend, actress Anjelica Huston, had dropped by unannounced to pick up some items. She heard Polanski in the other room say "We'll be right out."[114] Polanski then came out with Gailey and he introduced her to Huston, and they chatted about Nicholson's two large dogs which were sitting nearby. Huston recalled Gailey was wearing platform heels and appeared quite tall.[114] After a brief conversation, Polanski had packed up his camera gear and Huston saw them drive off in his car. Huston told police the next day, after Polanski was arrested, that she "had witnessed nothing untoward" and never saw them together in the other room.[114] Gailey learned afterwards that Huston had recently broken up with Nicholson, but stopped by to pick up some belongings.[115] Polanski in 2007 As a result of the plea bargain, Polanski pleaded guilty to the charge of "Unlawful Sexual Intercourse with a minor,"[116][117] and was ordered to undergo 90 days of psychiatric evaluation at California Institution for Men at Chino.[118] Upon release from prison after 42 days, Polanski agreed to the plea bargain, his penalty to be time served along with probation. However, he learned afterward that the judge, Laurence J. Rittenband, had told some friends that he was going to disregard the plea bargain and sentence Polanski to 50 years in prison:[117][119] "I'll see this man never gets out of jail," he told Polanski's friend, screenwriter Howard E. Koch.[120] Gailey's attorney confirmed the judge changed his mind after he personally met with the judge in his chambers: He was going to sentence Polanski, rather than to time served, to fifty years. What the judge did was outrageous. We had agreed to a plea bargain and the judge had approved it.[120][121] Polanski's attorney told Polanski that "the judge could no longer be trusted..." that the judge's representations were "worthless".[122] Polanski decided not to appear at his sentencing. He told his friend, director Dino De Laurentis, "I've made up my mind. I'm getting out of here."[120] On the day before sentencing in 1978, Polanski left the country.[123] As a French citizen, he has been protected from extradition and has lived mostly in France since then.[124] However, since he fled the United States before final sentencing, the charges are still pending. The victim, now married and going by the name Samantha Geimer, stated in an interview with Larry King that the police and media had been slow at the time of the assault to believe her account, which she attributed to the social climate of the era.[125] In 1988 she sued Polanski. Among other things, the suit alleged sexual assault, false imprisonment, seduction of a minor, and intentional infliction of emotional distress. In 1993, Polanski agreed to settle with Geimer. In August 1996, Polanski still owed her $604,416; Geimer and her lawyers later[when?] confirmed that the settlement was completed.[125][126] On 26 September 2009, Polanski was arrested while in Switzerland at the request of United States authorities.[127] The arrest brought renewed attention to the case and stirred controversy, particularly in the United States and Europe.[119] Polanski was defended by many prominent individuals, including Hollywood celebrities and European artists and politicians, who called for his release.[128] American public opinion was reported to run against him, however,[129][130] and polls in France and Poland showed that strong majorities favored his extradition to the United States.[131][132] Polanski was jailed near Zürich for two months, then put under house arrest at his home in Gstaad while awaiting decision of appeals fighting extradition.[133] On 12 July 2010, the Swiss rejected the United States' request, declared Polanski a "free man" and released him from custody.[134] He remains the subject of an Interpol red notice issued in 2005 at the request of the United States.[135] During a television interview on 10 March 2011, Geimer blamed the media, reporters, the court, and the judge for having caused "way more damage to me and my family than anything Roman Polanski has ever done", and opined that the judge was using her and Polanski for the media exposure.[136] In January 2014, newly uncovered emails by a Los Angeles County Superior Court judge[who?] from 2008, indicated that if Polanski returned to the United States for a hearing, the conduct of the judge who had originally presided over the case might require that Polanski be freed. These emails were related to a 2008 documentary film by Marina Zenovich.[137][138] In late October 2014, Polanski was questioned by prosecutors in Kraków.[139] On 30 October 2015, Polish judge Dariusz Mazur denied a request by the United States to extradite Polanski (a dual French-Polish citizen) for a full trial, claiming that it would be "obviously unlawful."[140] The Kraków prosecutor's office declined to challenge the court's ruling, agreeing that Polanski had served his punishment and did not need to face a U.S. court again.[141] However, Poland's national justice ministry took up the appeal, arguing that sexual abuse of minors should be prosecuted regardless of the suspect's accomplishments or the length of time since the suspected crime took place.[142] In a December 2016 decision, the Supreme Court of Poland dismissed the government's appeal, holding that the prosecutor general had failed to prove misconduct or flagrant legal error on the part of the lower court.[143] Preparations for a movie he was working on about the Dreyfus affair had been stalled by the extradition request.[98][144] Documentary films In 2008, the documentary film by Marina Zenovich, Roman Polanski: Wanted and Desired, was released in Europe and the United States where it won numerous awards.[145] The film focuses on the judge in the case and the possible reasons why he changed his mind. It includes interviews with people involved in the case, including the victim, Geimer, and the prosecutor, Roger Gunson. Geimer said that the judge "didn't care what happened" to her or Polanski, but "was orchestrating some little show,"[122] while Gunson added, "I'm not surprised that Polanski left under those circumstances, ... it was going to be a real circus."[122][113] Former DA David Wells, whose statements were the most damning against Polanski, and who said he advised the judge to imprison Polanski, admitted that he lied about those statements, and said that to the press to "play up" his own role.[146][147] In December 2009, a California appellate court discussed the film's allegations as it denied Polanski's request to have the case dismissed. While saying it was "deeply concerned" by the allegations, and that the allegations were "in many cases supported by considerable evidence," it also found that "(e)ven in light of our fundamental concern about the misconduct ... flight was not Polanski's only option. It was not even his best option." It said dismissal of the case, which would erase Polanski's guilty plea, wouldn't be an "appropriate result," and that he still had other legal options.[119][148] In September 2011, the documentary film Roman Polanski: A Film Memoir had its world premiere in Zürich, Switzerland. During an interview in the film, he offers his apology to Geimer: "She is a double victim: My victim, and a victim of the press."[149] On this occasion, he collected the lifetime achievement award he was to have received at the time of his arrest two years earlier.[150] Vanity Fair libel case In 2004, Polanski sued Vanity Fair magazine in London for libel. A 2002 article in the magazine claimed that Polanski promised he would "make another Sharon Tate out of you" in an attempt to seduce a Scandinavian model while he was travelling to Tate's funeral. He received supporting testimony from Mia Farrow, and Vanity Fair "was unable to prove that the incident occurred." Polanski was awarded £50,000 in damages plus some of his legal costs.[151] Additional allegations, 2010 onwards In 2010, British actor Charlotte Lewis said that Polanski had "forced himself" on her while she was auditioning for a role in Paris in 1983, when she was 16.[152] In October 2017, a woman named Renate Langer interviewed by Swiss police said Polanski raped her in the town of Gstaad when she was 15, in 1972.[153] That same month, Marianne Barnard accused Polanski of having assaulted her in 1975, when she was 10-years-old.[152]

Filmography This section needs additional citations for verification. Please help improve this article by adding citations to reliable sources. Unsourced material may be challenged and removed. (January 2018) (Learn how and when to remove this template message) Director Year Film Also known as Oscar nominations Oscar wins 1955 Zaczarowany rower Bicycle 1957 Morderstwo A Murderer Uśmiech zębiczny A Toothful Smile Rozbijemy zabawę Break Up the Dance 1958 Dwaj ludzie z szafą Two Men and a Wardrobe 1959 Lampa The Lamp Gdy spadają anioły When Angels Fall 1961 Le Gros et le Maigre The Fat and the Lean Ssaki Mammals 1962 Nóż w wodzie Knife in the Water 1 1964 Les plus belles escroqueries du monde[a] The World's Most Beautiful Swindlers 1965 Repulsion* 1966 Cul-de-sac 1967 The Fearless Vampire Killers[b] Dance of the Vampires 1968 Rosemary's Baby* 2 1 1971 Macbeth 1972 Weekend of a Champion 1972 What? Diary of Forbidden Dreams 1974 Chinatown 11 1 1976 Le Locataire* The Tenant 1979 Tess 6 3 1986 Pirates 1 1988 Frantic 1992 Bitter Moon 1994 Death and the Maiden 1999 The Ninth Gate 2002 The Pianist 7 3 2005 Oliver Twist 2007 To Each His Own Cinema[c] 2010 The Ghost Writer 2011 Carnage 2012 A Therapy (Short) 2013 La Vénus à la fourrure Venus in Fur 2017 D'après une histoire vraie Based on a True Story *These movies are part of his "Apartment Trilogy".[58] ^ Segment: "La rivière de diamants", included in the theatrical release, but removed from all current presentations of the film at Polanski's request. ^ Also called The Fearless Vampire Killers or: Pardon Me, Madam, but Your Teeth Are in My Neck. ^ Segment: "Cinéma erotique". Actor Trzy opowieści (also known as Three Stories) as Genek 'The Little' (segment "Jacek", 1953) Zaczarowany rower (also known as Magical Bicycle) as Adas (1955) Rower (also known as Bicycle) as the Boy who wants to buy a bicycle (1955) Pokolenie (also known as A Generation) as Mundek (1955) Nikodem Dyzma as the Boy at Hotel (1956) Wraki (also known as The Wrecks, 1957) Koniec nocy (also known as End of the Night) as the Little One (1957) Dwaj ludzie z szafą (also known as Two Men and a Wardrobe) as the Bad boy (1958) Zadzwońcie do mojej żony? (also known as Call My Wife) as a Dancer (1958) Gdy spadają anioły (also known as When Angels Fall Down) as an Old woman (1959) Lotna as a Musician (1959) Zezowate szczęście (also known as Bad Luck) as Jola's Tutor (1960) Do widzenia, do jutra (also known as Good Bye, Till Tomorrow) as Romek (1960) Niewinni czarodzieje (also known as Innocent Sorcerers) as Dudzio (1960) Ostrożnie, Yeti! (also known as Beware of Yeti!, 1961) Gros et le maigre, Le (also known as The Fat and the Lean) as The Lean (1961) Samson (1961) Nóż w wodzie (also known as Knife in the Water) voice of Young Boy (1962) Repulsion as Spoon Player (1965) The Fearless Vampire Killers as Alfred, Abronsius' Assistant (1967) The Magic Christian as Solitary drinker (1969) What? as Mosquito (1972) Chinatown as Man with Knife (1974) Blood for Dracula (Andy Warhol) as Man in Tavern (1976) Locataire, Le (also known as The Tenant) as Trelkovsky (1976) Chassé-croisé (1982) En attendant Godot (TV) as Lucky (1989) Back in the USSR as Kurilov (1992) Una pura formalità (also known as A Pure Formality) as Inspector (1994) Grosse fatigue (also known as Dead Tired) as Roman Polanski (1994) Hommage à Alfred (also known as Tribute to Alfred Lepetit, 2000) Zemsta (also known as The Revenge) as Papkin (2002) Rush Hour 3 as Detective Revi (2007) Caos calmo (also known as Quiet Chaos (film)) as Steiner (2007) Writer Script for A Taste for Women,[154] Scénario: Aimez-vous les femmes? (fr) (1964) Script for A Day at the Beach (1970) based on the 1962 novel of the same name by Simon Heere Heeresma.[155] Polanski's autobiography, Roman by Polanski (1985), sometimes known as Roman.

Awards and nominations Polanski in 2011 at the Zurich Film Festival Year Award Category Work Result 1965 Berlin Film Festival Silver Berlin Bear-Extraordinary Jury Prize Repulsion Won[156] 1966 Berlin Film Festival Golden Bear Cul-de-sac Won[157] 1968 Academy Award Best Screenplay Rosemary's Baby Nominated 1974 Academy Award Academy Award for Best Director Chinatown Nominated Golden Globe Awards Golden Globe Award for Best Director Won[158] British Academy of Film and Television Arts (BAFTA) Best Direction Won[159] 1979 César Award César Award for Best Picture Tess Won[160] César Award for Best Director Won[160] Academy Award Best Director Nominated Golden Globe Awards Golden Globe Award for Best Foreign Film Won[161] Golden Globe Award for Best Director—Motion Picture Nominated 2002 Cannes Film Festival Palme d'Or The Pianist Won[76] British Academy of Film and Television Arts (BAFTA) Best Film Won[162] Best Director Won[162] Academy Awards Best Director Won[163] Best Picture Nominated César Award César Award for Best Director Won[160] César Award for Best Film Won[160] 2004 Karlovy Vary International Film Festival Crystal Globe for outstanding artistic contribution to world cinema Won Argentine Film Critics Association Best Foreign Film The Pianist Nominated 2009 Zürich Film Festival Golden Icon Award Lifetime achievement Won[164][55][165] 2010 Berlin Film Festival Silver Bear for Best Director The Ghost Writer Won[166] European Film Awards Best Film Won[79] Best Director Won[79] Best Screenwriter Won[79] Lumières Awards Best Director Won[167] Best Screenwriter Won[167] 2011 César Award César Award for Best Director Won[160] César Award for Best Screenwriter Won[160] 2014 César Award César Award for Best Film Venus in Fur Nominated César Award for Best Director Won[160] César Award for Best Screenwriter Nominated Other awards New York Film Critics Circle Awards 1980: Tess nominated for Best Direction 1980: Tess nominated for Best Foreign Film 1974: Chinatown nominated for Best Film 1971: Macbeth nominated for Best Direction 1971: Macbeth nominated for Best Film 1965: Repulsion nominated for Best Direction 1965: Repulsion nominated for Best Screenwriting Venice Film Festival 1966: Cul De Sac nominated for National Syndication of Italian Film Journalists 1962: Knife in the Water won for Fipresci Prize

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"Roman Polanski accused of sexually assaulting 10-year-old girl in 1975". Archived from the original on 4 November 2017 – via  ^ France-Presse, Agence (3 October 2017). "Roman Polanski under investigation by Swiss police over new rape allegations". Archived from the original on 11 November 2017 – via  ^ "A Taste for Women (1964) : Full Cast & Crew". Archived from the original on 1 January 2016. Retrieved 2 November 2015.  ^ Cronin, Paul; Polanski, Roman (2005). Roman Polanski: interviews. Jackson: University Press of Mississippi. ISBN 978-1-57806-800-5. Archived from the original on 25 July 2014. Retrieved 29 September 2009.  ^ "Berlinale 1965: Prize Winners". Archived from the original on 19 March 2015. Retrieved 21 February 2010.  ^ "Berlinale 1966: Prize Winners". Archived from the original on 19 March 2015. Retrieved 22 February 2010.  ^ "1975 Golden Globes". Archived from the original on 12 February 2015. Retrieved 15 February 2015.  ^ "BAFTA Awards". 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Retrieved 6 March 2010.  ^ a b "Roman Polanski Wins Best Director, Best Screenplay at France's Lumiere Awards" Archived 16 January 2011 at the Wayback Machine. Hollywood Reporter, 14 January 2010 Bibliography Bugliosi, Vincent, with Gentry, Kurt, (1974) Helter Skelter, The Shocking Story of the Manson Murders, Arrow, London. ISBN 0-09-997500-9 Cronin, Paul (2005) Roman Polanski: Interviews, Mississippi: University Press of Mississippi. 200p Farrow, Mia (1997). What Falls Away: A Memoir, New York: Bantam. Feeney, F.X. (text); Duncan, Paul (visual design). (2006). Roman Polanski, Koln: Taschen. ISBN 3-8228-2542-5 Jacke, Andreas (2010): Roman Polanski—Traumatische Seelenlandschaften, Gießen: Psychosozial-Verlag. ISBN 978-3-8379-2037-6, ISBN 978-3-8379-2037-6 Kael, Pauline, 5001 Nights At The Movies, Zenith Books, 1982. ISBN 0-09-933550-6 King, Greg, Sharon Tate and The Manson Murders, Barricade Books, New York, 2000. ISBN 1-56980-157-6 Leaming, Barbara (1981). Polanski, The Filmmaker as Voyeur: A Biography. New York: Simon & Schuster. ISBN 0-671-24985-1.  Moldes, Diego : Roman Polanski. La fantasía del atormentado, Ediciones JC Clementine, Madrid, 2005. ISBN 84-89564-44-2. (Spanish) Parker, John (1994). Polanski. London: Victor Gollancz Ltd. ISBN 0-575-05615-0.  Polanski, Roman (1973) Roman Polanski's What? From the original screenplay, London: Lorrimer. 91p. ISBN 0-85647-033-3 Polanski, Roman (1973) What?, New York: Third press, 91p, ISBN 0-89388-121-X Polanski, Roman (1975) Three film scripts: Knife in the water [original screenplay by Jerzy Skolimowski, Jakub Goldberg and Roman Polanski; translated by Boleslaw Sulik]; Repulsion [original screenplay by Roman Polanski and Gerard Brach]; Cul-de-sac [original screenplay by Roman Polanski and Gerard Brach], introduction by Boleslaw Sulik, New York: Fitzhenry and Whiteside, 275p, ISBN 0-06-430062-5 Polanski, Roman (1984) Knife in the water, Repulsion and Cul-de-sac: three filmscripts by Roman Polanski, London: Lorrimer, 214p, ISBN 0-85647-051-1 (hbk) ISBN 0-85647-092-9 (pbk) Polanski, Roman (1984, 1985) Roman by Polanski, New York: Morrow. ISBN 0-688-02621-4, London: Heinemann. London: Pan. 456p. ISBN 0-434-59180-7 (hbk) ISBN 0-330-28597-1 (pbk) Polanski, Roman (2003) Le pianiste, Paris: Avant-Scene, 126p, ISBN 2-84725-016-6 Visser, John J. 2008 Satan-el: Fallen Mourning Star (Chapter 5). Covenant People's Books. ISBN 978-0-557-03412-3 Young, Jordan R. (1987) The Beckett Actor: Jack MacGowran, Beginning to End. Beverly Hills: Moonstone Press ISBN 0-940410-82-6

External links Find more aboutRoman Polanskiat Wikipedia's sister projects Media from Wikimedia Commons Quotations from Wikiquote Data from Wikidata Roman Polanski at Curlie (based on DMOZ) Roman Polanski on IMDb Roman Polanski's official Web page at the Wayback Machine (archived 6 February 2006) website dedicated to Polanski's victims (7 November 2017) v t e Roman Polanski Feature films Knife in the Water (1962) Repulsion (1965) Cul-de-Sac (1966) The Fearless Vampire Killers (1967) Rosemary's Baby (1968) Macbeth (1971) What? (1972) Chinatown (1974) The Tenant (1976) Tess (1979) Pirates (1986) Frantic (1988) Bitter Moon (1992) Death and the Maiden (1994) The Ninth Gate (1999) The Pianist (2002) Oliver Twist (2005) The Ghost Writer (2010) Carnage (2011) Venus in Fur (2013) Based on a True Story (2017) Short films A Toothy Smile (1957) Rozbijemy zabawę (1957) Morderstwo (1957) Two Men and a Wardrobe (1958) Lampa (1959) When Angels Fall (1959) Le Gros et le maigre (1961) Ssaki (1962) "La rivière de diamants" in Les plus belles escroqueries du monde (1964) "Cinema Erotique" in To Each His Own Cinema (2007) A Therapy (2012) Related Sharon Tate (wife) Roman Polanski sexual abuse case Mia and Roman Roman Polanski: Wanted and Desired The Girl: A Life in the Shadow of Roman Polanski Awards for Roman Polanski v t e Academy Award for Best Director 1927–1950 Frank Borzage (1927) Lewis Milestone (1928) Frank Lloyd (1929) Lewis Milestone (1930) Norman Taurog (1931) Frank Borzage (1932) Frank Lloyd (1933) Frank Capra (1934) John Ford (1935) Frank Capra (1936) Leo McCarey (1937) Frank Capra (1938) Victor Fleming (1939) John Ford (1940) John Ford (1941) William Wyler (1942) Michael Curtiz (1943) Leo McCarey (1944) Billy Wilder (1945) William Wyler (1946) Elia Kazan (1947) John Huston (1948) Joseph L. Mankiewicz (1949) Joseph L. Mankiewicz (1950) 1951–1975 George Stevens (1951) John Ford (1952) Fred Zinnemann (1953) Elia Kazan (1954) Delbert Mann (1955) George Stevens (1956) David Lean (1957) Vincente Minnelli (1958) William Wyler (1959) Billy Wilder (1960) Jerome Robbins and Robert Wise (1961) David Lean (1962) Tony Richardson (1963) George Cukor (1964) Robert Wise (1965) Fred Zinnemann (1966) Mike Nichols (1967) Carol Reed (1968) John Schlesinger (1969) Franklin J. Schaffner (1970) William Friedkin (1971) Bob Fosse (1972) George Roy Hill (1973) Francis Ford Coppola (1974) Miloš Forman (1975) 1976–2000 John G. Avildsen (1976) Woody Allen (1977) Michael Cimino (1978) Robert Benton (1979) Robert Redford (1980) Warren Beatty (1981) Richard Attenborough (1982) James L. Brooks (1983) Miloš Forman (1984) Sydney Pollack (1985) Oliver Stone (1986) Bernardo Bertolucci (1987) Barry Levinson (1988) Oliver Stone (1989) Kevin Costner (1990) Jonathan Demme (1991) Clint Eastwood (1992) Steven Spielberg (1993) Robert Zemeckis (1994) Mel Gibson (1995) Anthony Minghella (1996) James Cameron (1997) Steven Spielberg (1998) Sam Mendes (1999) Steven Soderbergh (2000) 2001–present Ron Howard (2001) Roman Polanski (2002) Peter Jackson (2003) Clint Eastwood (2004) Ang Lee (2005) Martin Scorsese (2006) Joel Coen and Ethan Coen (2007) Danny Boyle (2008) Kathryn Bigelow (2009) Tom Hooper (2010) Michel Hazanavicius (2011) Ang Lee (2012) Alfonso Cuarón (2013) Alejandro G. Iñárritu (2014) Alejandro G. Iñárritu (2015) Damien Chazelle (2016) Guillermo del Toro (2017) v t e BAFTA Award for Best Direction Mike Nichols (1968) John Schlesinger (1969) George Roy Hill (1970) John Schlesinger (1971) Bob Fosse (1972) François Truffaut (1973) Roman Polanski (1974) Stanley Kubrick (1975) Miloš Forman (1976) Woody Allen (1977) Alan Parker (1978) Francis Ford Coppola (1979) Akira Kurosawa (1980) Louis Malle (1981) Richard Attenborough (1982) Bill Forsyth (1983) Wim Wenders (1984) no award (1985) Woody Allen (1986) Oliver Stone (1987) Louis Malle (1988) Kenneth Branagh (1989) Martin Scorsese (1990) Alan Parker (1991) Robert Altman (1992) Steven Spielberg (1993) Mike Newell (1994) Michael Radford (1995) Joel Coen (1996) Baz Luhrmann (1997) Peter Weir (1998) Pedro Almodóvar (1999) Ang Lee (2000) Peter Jackson (2001) Roman Polanski (2002) Peter Weir (2003) Mike Leigh (2004) Ang Lee (2005) Paul Greengrass (2006) Joel Coen and Ethan Coen (2007) Danny Boyle (2008) Kathryn Bigelow (2009) David Fincher (2010) Michel Hazanavicius (2011) Ben Affleck (2012) Alfonso Cuarón (2013) Richard Linklater (2014) Alejandro G. Iñárritu (2015) Damien Chazelle (2016) Guillermo del Toro (2017) v t e César Award for Best Director 1976 Bertrand Tavernier 1977 Joseph Losey 1978 Alain Resnais 1979 Christian de Chalonge 1980 Roman Polanski 1981 François Truffaut 1982 Jean-Jacques Annaud 1983 Andrzej Wajda 1984 Ettore Scola 1985 Claude Zidi 1986 Michel Deville 1987 Alain Cavalier 1988 Louis Malle 1989 Jean-Jacques Annaud 1990 Bertrand Blier 1991 Jean-Paul Rappeneau 1992 Alain Corneau 1993 Claude Sautet 1994 Alain Resnais 1995 André Téchiné 1996 Claude Sautet 1997 Patrice Leconte / Bertrand Tavernier 1998 Luc Besson 1999 Patrice Chéreau 2000 Tonie Marshall 2001 Dominik Moll 2002 Jean-Pierre Jeunet 2003 Roman Polanski 2004 Denys Arcand 2005 Abdellatif Kechiche 2006 Jacques Audiard 2007 Guillaume Canet 2008 Abdellatif Kechiche 2009 Jean-François Richet 2010 Jacques Audiard 2011 Roman Polanski 2012 Michel Hazanavicius 2013 Michael Haneke 2014 Roman Polanski 2015 Abderrahmane Sissako 2016 Arnaud Desplechin 2017 Xavier Dolan 2018 Albert Dupontel v t e European Film Award for Best Director Wim Wenders (1988) Géza Bereményi (1989) Jean-Pierre Jeunet (2001) Pedro Almodóvar (2002) Lars von Trier (2003) Alejandro Amenábar (2004) Michael Haneke (2005) Pedro Almodóvar (2006) Cristian Mungiu (2007) Matteo Garrone (2008) Michael Haneke (2009) Roman Polanski (2010) Susanne Bier (2011) Michael Haneke (2012) Paolo Sorrentino (2013) Paweł Pawlikowski (2014) Paolo Sorrentino (2015) Maren Ade (2016) Ruben Östlund (2017) v t e European Film Award for Best Screenwriter Louis Malle (1988) Maria Khmelik (1989) Vitali Kanevsky (1990) Jaco Van Dormael (1991) István Szabó (1992) Arif Aliev, Sergei Bodrov, and Boris Giller (1996) Chris Vander Stappen and Alain Berliner (1997) Peter Howitt (1998) István Szabó and Israel Horovitz (1999) Agnès Jaoui and Jean-Pierre Bacri (2000) Danis Tanović (2001) Pedro Almodóvar (2002) Bernd Lichtenberg (2003) Agnès Jaoui and Jean-Pierre Bacri (2004) Hany Abu-Assad and Bero Beyer (2005) Florian Henckel von Donnersmarck (2006) Fatih Akin (2007) Matteo Garrone, Roberto Saviano, Maurizio Braucci, Ugo Chiti, Gianni Di Gregorio, and Massimo Gaudioso (2008) Michael Haneke (2009) Robert Harris and Roman Polanski (2010) Jean-Pierre Dardenne and Luc Dardenne (2011) Tobias Lindholm and Thomas Vinterberg (2012) François Ozon (2013) Paweł Pawlikowski and Rebecca Lenkiewicz (2014) Yorgos Lanthimos and Efthimis Filippou (2015) Maren Ade (2016) Ruben Östlund (2017) v t e European Film Academy Lifetime Achievement Award  Ingmar Bergman (1988)  Marcello Mastroianni (1988)  Federico Fellini (1989)  Andrzej Wajda (1990)  Alexandre Trauner (1991)  Billy Wilder (1992)  Michelangelo Antonioni (1993)  Robert Bresson (1994)  Marcel Carné (1995)  Alec Guinness (1996)  Jeanne Moreau (1997)  Ennio Morricone (1999)  Richard Harris (2000)  Monty Python (2001)  Tonino Guerra (2002)  Claude Chabrol (2003)  Carlos Saura (2004)  Sean Connery (2005)  Roman Polanski (2006)  Jean-Luc Godard (2007)  Judi Dench (2008)  Ken Loach (2009)  Bruno Ganz (2010)  Stephen Frears (2011)  Bernardo Bertolucci (2012)  Catherine Deneuve (2013)  Agnès Varda (2014)  Charlotte Rampling (2015)  Jean-Claude Carrière (2016) Alexander Sokurov (2017) v t e European Film Academy Achievement in World Cinema Award Miloš Forman (1997) Stellan Skarsgård (1998) Antonio Banderas (1999) Roman Polanski (1999) Jean Reno (2000) Roberto Benigni (2000) Ewan McGregor (2001) Victoria Abril (2002) Carlo Di Palma (2003) Liv Ullmann (2004) Maurice Jarre (2005) Jeremy Thomas (2006) Michael Ballhaus (2007) Søren Kragh-Jacobsen (2008) Kristian Levring (2008) Lars von Trier (2008) Thomas Vinterberg (2008) Isabelle Huppert (2009) Gabriel Yared (2010) Mads Mikkelsen (2011) Helen Mirren (2012) Pedro Almodóvar (2013) Steve McQueen (2014) Christoph Waltz (2015) Pierce Brosnan (2016) Julie Delpy (2017) v t e Golden Globe Award for Best Director Henry King (1943) Leo McCarey (1944) Billy Wilder (1945) Frank Capra (1946) Elia Kazan (1947) John Huston (1948) Robert Rossen (1949) Billy Wilder (1950) László Benedek (1951) Cecil B. DeMille (1952) Fred Zinnemann (1953) Elia Kazan (1954) Joshua Logan (1955) Elia Kazan (1956) David Lean (1957) Vincente Minnelli (1958) William Wyler (1959) Jack Cardiff (1960) Stanley Kramer (1961) David Lean (1962) Elia Kazan (1963) George Cukor (1964) David Lean (1965) Fred Zinnemann (1966) Mike Nichols (1967) Paul Newman (1968) Charles Jarrott (1969) Arthur Hiller (1970) William Friedkin (1971) Francis Ford Coppola (1972) William Friedkin (1973) Roman Polanski (1974) Miloš Forman (1975) Sidney Lumet (1976) Herbert Ross (1977) Michael Cimino (1978) Francis Ford Coppola (1979) Robert Redford (1980) Warren Beatty (1981) Richard Attenborough (1982) Barbra Streisand (1983) Miloš Forman (1984) John Huston (1985) Oliver Stone (1986) Bernardo Bertolucci (1987) Clint Eastwood (1988) Oliver Stone (1989) Kevin Costner (1990) Oliver Stone (1991) Clint Eastwood (1992) Steven Spielberg (1993) Robert Zemeckis (1994) Mel Gibson (1995) Miloš Forman (1996) James Cameron (1997) Steven Spielberg (1998) Sam Mendes (1999) Ang Lee (2000) Robert Altman (2001) Martin Scorsese (2002) Peter Jackson (2003) Clint Eastwood (2004) Ang Lee (2005) Martin Scorsese (2006) Julian Schnabel (2007) Danny Boyle (2008) James Cameron (2009) David Fincher (2010) Martin Scorsese (2011) Ben Affleck (2012) Alfonso Cuarón (2013) Richard Linklater (2014) Alejandro G. Iñárritu (2015) Damien Chazelle (2016) Guillermo del Toro (2017) v t e Los Angeles Film Critics Association Award for Best Director Sidney Lumet (1975) Sidney Lumet (1976) Herbert Ross (1977) Michael Cimino (1978) Robert Benton (1979) Roman Polanski (1980) Warren Beatty (1981) Steven Spielberg (1982) James L. Brooks (1983) Miloš Forman (1984) Terry Gilliam (1985) David Lynch (1986) John Boorman (1987) David Cronenberg (1988) Spike Lee (1989) Martin Scorsese (1990) Barry Levinson (1991) Clint Eastwood (1992) Jane Campion (1993) Quentin Tarantino (1994) Mike Figgis (1995) Mike Leigh (1996) Curtis Hanson (1997) Steven Spielberg (1998) Sam Mendes (1999) Steven Soderbergh (2000) David Lynch (2001) Pedro Almodóvar (2002) Peter Jackson (2003) Alexander Payne (2004) Ang Lee (2005) Paul Greengrass (2006) Paul Thomas Anderson (2007) Danny Boyle (2008) Kathryn Bigelow (2009) Olivier Assayas / David Fincher (2010) Terrence Malick (2011) Paul Thomas Anderson (2012) Alfonso Cuarón (2013) Richard Linklater (2014) George Miller (2015) Barry Jenkins (2016) Guillermo del Toro / Luca Guadagnino (2017) v t e Lumières Award for Best Director Mathieu Kassovitz (1996) Cédric Klapisch (1997) Luc Besson (1998) Erick Zonca (1999) Luc Besson (2000) Agnès Jaoui (2001) Patrice Chéreau (2002) François Ozon (2003) Alain Resnais (2004) Jean-Pierre Jeunet (2005) Philippe Garrel (2006) Pascale Ferran (2007) Abdellatif Kechiche (2008) François Dupeyron (2009) Jacques Audiard (2010) Roman Polanski (2011) Maïwenn (2012) Jacques Audiard (2013) Abdellatif Kechiche (2014) Abderrahmane Sissako (2015) Arnaud Desplechin (2016) Paul Verhoeven (2017) Robin Campillo (2018) v t e National Society of Film Critics Award for Best Director Michelangelo Antonioni (1966) Ingmar Bergman (1967) Ingmar Bergman (1968) François Truffaut (1969) Ingmar Bergman (1970) Bernardo Bertolucci (1971) Luis Buñuel (1972) François Truffaut (1973) Francis Ford Coppola (1974) Robert Altman (1975) Martin Scorsese (1976) Luis Buñuel (1977) Terrence Malick (1978) Woody Allen / Robert Benton (1979) Martin Scorsese (1980) Louis Malle (1981) Steven Spielberg (1982) Paolo Taviani and Vittorio Taviani (1983) Robert Bresson (1984) John Huston (1985) David Lynch (1986) John Boorman (1987) Philip Kaufman (1988) Gus Van Sant (1989) Martin Scorsese (1990) David Cronenberg (1991) Clint Eastwood (1992) Steven Spielberg (1993) Quentin Tarantino (1994) Mike Figgis (1995) Lars von Trier (1996) Curtis Hanson (1997) Steven Soderbergh (1998) Mike Leigh (1999) Steven Soderbergh (2000) Robert Altman (2001) Roman Polanski (2002) Clint Eastwood (2003) Zhang Yimou (2004) David Cronenberg (2005) Paul Greengrass (2006) Paul Thomas Anderson (2007) Mike Leigh (2008) Kathryn Bigelow (2009) David Fincher (2010) Terrence Malick (2011) Michael Haneke (2012) Joel Coen and Ethan Coen (2013) Richard Linklater (2014) Todd Haynes (2015) Barry Jenkins (2016) Greta Gerwig (2017) v t e Silver Bear for Best Director 1956-1979 Robert Aldrich (1956) Mario Monicelli (1957) Tadashi Imai (1958) Akira Kurosawa (1959) Jean-Luc Godard (1960) Bernhard Wicki (1961) Francesco Rosi (1962) Nikos Koundouros (1963) Satyajit Ray (1964) Satyajit Ray (1965) Carlos Saura (1966) Živojin Pavlović (1967) Carlos Saura (1968) Jean-Pierre Blanc (1972) Sergei Solovyov (1975) Mario Monicelli (1976) Manuel Gutiérrez Aragón (1977) Georgi Djulgerov (1978) Astrid Henning-Jensen (1979) 1980-1989 István Szabó (1980) Mario Monicelli (1982) Éric Rohmer (1983) Costas Ferris / Ettore Scola (1984) Robert Benton (1985) Georgiy Shengelaya (1986) Oliver Stone (1987) Norman Jewison (1988) Dušan Hanák (1989) 1990-1999 Michael Verhoeven (1990) Jonathan Demme / Ricky Tognazzi (1991) Jan Troell (1992) Andrew Birkin (1993) Krzysztof Kieślowski (1994) Richard Linklater (1995) Yim Ho / Richard Loncraine (1996) Eric Heumann (1997) Neil Jordan (1998) Stephen Frears (1999) 2000-2009 Miloš Forman (2000) Lin Cheng-sheng (2001) Otar Iosseliani (2002) Patrice Chéreau (2003) Kim Ki-duk (2004) Marc Rothemund (2005) Michael Winterbottom / Mat Whitecross (2006) Joseph Cedar (2007) Paul Thomas Anderson (2008) Asghar Farhadi (2009) 2010-2019 Roman Polanski (2010) Ulrich Köhler (2011) Christian Petzold (2012) David Gordon Green (2013) Richard Linklater (2014) Radu Jude / Malgorzata Szumowska (2015) Mia Hansen-Løve (2016) Aki Kaurismäki (2017) Wes Anderson (2018) v t e Cannes Film Festival jury presidents 1946–1975 Georges Huisman (1946) Georges Huisman (1947) Georges Huisman (1949) André Maurois (1951) Maurice Genevoix (1952) Jean Cocteau (1953) Jean Cocteau (1954) Marcel Pagnol (1955) Maurice Lehmann (1956) André Maurois (1957) Marcel Achard (1958) Marcel Achard (1959) Georges Simenon (1960) Jean Giono (1961) Tetsurō Furukaki (1962) Armand Salacrou (1963) Fritz Lang (1964) Olivia de Havilland (1965) Sophia Loren (1966) Alessandro Blasetti (1967) André Chamson (1968) Luchino Visconti (1969) Miguel Ángel Asturias (1970) Michèle Morgan (1971) Joseph Losey (1972) Ingrid Bergman (1973) René Clair (1974) Jeanne Moreau (1975) 1975–2000 Tennessee Williams (1976) Roberto Rossellini (1977) Alan J. Pakula (1978) Françoise Sagan (1979) Kirk Douglas (1980) Jacques Deray (1981) Giorgio Strehler (1982) William Styron (1983) Dirk Bogarde (1984) Miloš Forman (1985) Sydney Pollack (1986) Yves Montand (1987) Ettore Scola (1988) Wim Wenders (1989) Bernardo Bertolucci (1990) Roman Polanski (1991) Gérard Depardieu (1992) Louis Malle (1993) Clint Eastwood (1994) Jeanne Moreau (1995) Francis Ford Coppola (1996) Isabelle Adjani (1997) Martin Scorsese (1998) David Cronenberg (1999) Luc Besson (2000) 2001–present Liv Ullmann (2001) David Lynch (2002) Patrice Chéreau (2003) Quentin Tarantino (2004) Emir Kusturica (2005) Wong Kar-wai (2006) Stephen Frears (2007) Sean Penn (2008) Isabelle Huppert (2009) Tim Burton (2010) Robert De Niro (2011) Nanni Moretti (2012) Steven Spielberg (2013) Jane Campion (2014) Joel and Ethan Coen (2015) George Miller (2016) Pedro Almodóvar (2017) Cate Blanchett (2018) Authority control WorldCat Identities VIAF: 112552900 LCCN: n79006350 ISNI: 0000 0001 2148 0996 GND: 118595431 SELIBR: 279994 SUDOC: 027915654 BNF: cb12013767k (data) ULAN: 500274636 MusicBrainz: eaf7db40-64ea-41f8-a137-d5757d9109e3 NLA: 35426858 NKC: js20020708005 ICCU: IT\ICCU\CFIV\037416 BNE: XX893736 SNAC: w6ff4csq Retrieved from "" Categories: Roman Polanski1933 birthsLiving people20th-century French male actors20th-century Polish male actors21st-century French male actors21st-century Polish male actors20th-century French writersBest Director BAFTA Award winnersBest Directing Academy Award winnersBest Director César Award winnersBest Director Golden Globe winnersEnglish-language film directorsEuropean Film Award for Best Director winnersBest Director Lumières Award winnersDirectors of Palme d'Or winnersFrench male film actorsFrench film directorsFrench film producersFrench JewsFrench people of Polish-Jewish descentFrench people of Russian descentFrench screenwritersMale screenwritersFrench sex offendersFugitives wanted by the United StatesFugitives wanted on sex crime chargesHolocaust survivorsKraków Ghetto inmatesMembers of the Académie des beaux-artsPeople from KrakówPeople from ŁódźMale actors from ParisPolish agnosticsPolish anti-communistsPolish emigrants to FrancePolish emigrants to the United StatesPolish expatriates in FrancePolish male film actorsPolish film directorsPolish film producersPolish JewsPolish people of Jewish descentPolish people of Russian descentPolish satiristsPolish male writersPolish screenwriters20th-century French criminals20th-century Polish criminalsPolish sex offendersPolish theatre directorsSilver Bear for Best Director recipientsPeople convicted of statutory rape offensesDavid di Donatello winnersNational Film School in Łódź alumniFrench rapistsPolish rapistsLaureates of the prix du BrigadierHorror film directorsKristián Award winnersHidden categories: Webarchive template wayback linksWikipedia indefinitely move-protected pagesWikipedia temporarily semi-protected biographies of living peoplePages using deprecated image syntaxArticles with hCardsInterlanguage link template link numberAll articles with vague or ambiguous timeVague or ambiguous time from May 2015All articles with specifically marked weasel-worded phrasesArticles with specifically marked weasel-worded phrases from May 2015Articles needing additional references from January 2018All articles needing additional referencesArticles with Curlie linksUse dmy dates from July 2017AC with 14 elementsWikipedia articles with VIAF identifiersWikipedia articles with LCCN identifiersWikipedia articles with ISNI identifiersWikipedia articles with GND identifiersWikipedia articles with SELIBR identifiersWikipedia articles with BNF identifiersWikipedia articles with ULAN identifiersWikipedia articles with MusicBrainz identifiersWikipedia articles with NLA identifiersWikipedia articles with SBN identifiersWikipedia articles with SNAC-ID identifiers

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Roman_Polanski - Photos and All Basic Informations

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This Article Is Semi-protected Until May 12, 2021, To Promote Compliance With The Policy On Biographies Of Living PeoplePolanski (surname)Polanski (disambiguation)2013 Cannes Film FestivalParisBarbara Kwiatkowska-LassSharon TateEmmanuelle SeignerMorgane PolanskiCriminal Justice SystemStatutory RapePolish-JewishInvasion Of PolandWorld War IINazi HolocaustKnife In The WaterAcademy Award For Best Foreign Language FilmAcademy AwardBritish Academy Of Film And Television ArtsCésar AwardGolden GlobePalme D'OrRepulsion (film)Rosemary's Baby (film)Sharon TateManson FamilyMacbeth (1971 Film)Chinatown (1974 Film)Academy AwardsRoman Polanski Sexual Abuse CaseTess (1979 Film)Nastassja KinskiThe Pianist (2002 Film)History Of The Jews In PolandAdrien BrodyAcademy Award For Best DirectorOliver Twist (2005 Film)The Ghost Writer (film)23rd European Film AwardsParisAuschwitzHistory Of The Jews In PolandPeople's Republic Of PolandRosemary's Baby (film)KrakówInvasion Of Poland (1939)General GovernmentNuremberg LawsKraków GhettoHolocaust In PolandStar Of DavidEnlargeMauthausen-Gusen Concentration CampThe Pianist (2002 Film)Rescue Of Jews By Poles During The HolocaustCatechismIan FreerPolandHistory Of The Jews In PolandThe HolocaustFaye DunawayChinatown (1974 Film)Roma LigockaRyszard HorowitzCarol ReedOdd Man OutEnlargeŁódźNational Film School In ŁódźAndrzej WajdaPokolenieZaczarowany RowerTwo Men And A WardrobeWhen Angels FallKnife In The WaterJerzy SkolimowskiJakub GoldbergLeon NiemczykThe Fat And The LeanSsakiLes Plus Belles Escroqueries Du MondeGérard BrachRepulsion (film)BelgiansCatherine DeneuveYvonne FurneauxSurrealistLuis BuñuelUn Chien AndalouJean CocteauThe Blood Of A PoetHenri-Georges ClouzotLes Diaboliques (film)Alfred HitchcockPsycho (1960 Film)Cul-de-sac (1966 Film)NihilismTragicomedyNorthumberlandSamuel BeckettWaiting For GodotHarold PinterThe Birthday Party (play)The Fearless Vampire KillersTransylvaniaPanavisionMarc ChagallJack MacGowranSharon TateRobert Evans (producer)Rosemary's Baby (novel)Ira LevinRosemary's Baby (film)Mia FarrowMacbethShakespeareKenneth TynanJon FinchFrancesca AnnisHugh HefnerMacbeth (1971 Film)Gérard BrachWhat? (film)Absurdist FictionAlice In WonderlandHenry JamesShaggy Dog StoryHippieJohn HustonChinatown (1974 Film)Paramount PicturesCalifornia Water WarsJack NicholsonFaye DunawayRobert TowneJohn HustonLibrary Of CongressNational Film RegistryList Of Films Considered The BestThe TenantRoland ToporHistory Of The Jews In PolandTess (1979 Film)Sharon TateTess Of The D'UrbervillesNastassja KinskiKlaus KinskiPeter FirthLeigh LawsonCésar Award For Best PictureCésar Award For Best DirectorDavid LettermanPeter ShafferAmadeusPirates (1986 Film)Walter MatthauErrol FlynnFrantic (film)Harrison FordEmmanuelle SeignerEnlargeEmmanuelle Seigner1992 Cannes Film FestivalBitter MoonDeath And The Maiden (film)Sigourney WeaverThe Fearless Vampire KillersViennaStuttgartBudapestAcadémie Des Beaux-ArtsThe Ninth GateEl Club DumasArturo Perez-ReverteJohnny DeppEnlarge2002 Cannes Film FestivalThe Pianist (2002 Film)The Pianist (memoir)History Of The Jews In PolandWładysław SzpilmanWarsaw, PolandPalme D'Or2002 Cannes Film FestivalCésar AwardsCésar Award For Best FilmCesar Award For Best DirectorAcademy Award For DirectingHarrison FordDeauville Film FestivalCrystal GlobeKarlovy Vary International Film FestivalOliver Twist (2005 Film)The Pianist (2002 Film)Ronald HarwoodPragueEnlargeThe Ghost Writer (film)Tony BlairEuropean Film Awards60th Berlin International Film FestivalSilver Bear For Best DirectorCésar AwardsRobert Harris (novelist)Chinatown (1974 Film)The Ghost (novel)Ewan McGregorPierce BrosnanRoger EbertEnlargeCarnage (2011 Film)Carnage (2011 Film)Yasmina RezaGod Of CarnageKate WinsletJodie FosterChristoph WaltzJohn C. ReillyVenice Film FestivalNew York Film FestivalRichard PenaVenus In Fur (film)Emmanuelle SeignerMathieu AmalricDavid Ives2013 Cannes Film FestivalBased On A True Story (film)Emmanuelle SeignerEva GreenOlivier Assayas2017 Cannes Film FestivalDreyfus AffairGerman EmpireDevil's IslandRobert Harris (novelist)Barbara Kwiatkowska-LassEnlargeEye Of The DevilSharon TateThe Fearless Vampire KillersCharles MansonTate-LaBianca MurdersSensationalismEmmanuelle SeignerMorgane PolanskiRoman Polanski Sexual Abuse CaseRoman Polanski Sexual Abuse CasePlea BargainAnjelica HustonEnlargeCalifornia Institution For MenProbationLaurence J. RittenbandHoward E. KochDino De LaurentisCitizenshipLarry KingFalse ImprisonmentIntentional Infliction Of Emotional DistressWikipedia:Manual Of Style/Dates And NumbersExtraditionZürichHouse ArrestGstaadInterpol NoticeWikipedia:Manual Of Style/Words To WatchDreyfus AffairRoman Polanski: Wanted And DesiredVanity Fair MagazinePound SterlingDamagesLegal CostsCharlotte LewisWikipedia:VerifiabilityHelp:Introduction To Referencing With Wiki Markup/1Help:Maintenance Template RemovalZaczarowany RowerMorderstwoA Toothy SmileRozbijemy ZabawęTwo Men And A WardrobeLampa (film)When Angels FallLe Gros Et Le MaigreSsakiKnife In The WaterLes Plus Belles Escroqueries Du MondeRepulsion (film)Cul-de-sac (1966 Film)The Fearless Vampire KillersRosemary's Baby (film)Macbeth (1971 Film)Weekend Of A ChampionWhat? (film)Chinatown (1974 Film)The TenantTess (film)Pirates (1986 Film)Frantic (film)Bitter MoonDeath And The Maiden (film)The Ninth GateThe Pianist (2002 Film)Oliver Twist (2005 Film)To Each His Own CinemaThe Ghost Writer (film)Carnage (2011 Film)A TherapyVenus In Fur (film)Based On A True Story (film)The Fearless Vampire KillersPokolenieTwo Men And A WardrobeLotnaBad Luck (1960 Film)Niewinni CzarodziejeGros Et Le Maigre, LeSamson (1961 Polish Film)Knife In The WaterRepulsion (film)The Fearless Vampire KillersThe Magic Christian (film)What? (film)Chinatown (1974 Film)Blood For DraculaAndy WarholThe TenantEn Attendant GodotBack In The USSR (film)Una Pura FormalitàGrosse FatigueThe Revenge (film)Rush Hour 3Quiet Chaos (film)A Day At The BeachSimon Heere HeeresmaEnlargeZurich Film Festival15th Berlin International Film FestivalJury Grand Prix16th Berlin International Film FestivalGolden Bear41st Academy Awards47th Academy AwardsAcademy Award For Best Director32nd Golden Globe AwardsGolden Globe Award For Best Director28th British Academy Film Awards5th César AwardsCésar Award For Best PictureCésar Award For Best Director53rd Academy AwardsAcademy Award For Best Director38th Golden Globe AwardsGolden Globe Award For Best Foreign FilmCannes Film FestivalPalme D'Or56th British Academy Film Awards75th Academy AwardsAcademy Award For Best DirectorAcademy Award For Best Picture28th César AwardsCésar Award For Best DirectorCésar Award For Best FilmKarlovy Vary International Film FestivalCrystal GlobeArgentine Film Critics Association60th Berlin International Film FestivalSilver Bear For Best Director23rd European Film Awards16th Lumières Awards36th César AwardsCésar Award For Best Director39th César AwardsCésar Award For Best FilmCésar Award For Best DirectorNew York Film Critics Circle AwardsVenice Film FestivalAllMovieThe New York TimesThe Washington PostWayback MachineEuropean Film AcademyInternational Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/978-0-230-60778-1International Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/1578067995International Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/0688026214International Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/0688026214International Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/978-1-57806-800-5Wayback MachineWayback MachineFilm.comWayback MachineWayback MachineWayback MachinePlaybillWayback MachineWayback MachineWayback MachineWayback MachineWayback MachineWayback MachineWayback MachineWayback MachineIMDbInternational Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/978-0-393-08700-0Wayback MachineWayback MachineSlate (magazine)Roman Polanski: Wanted And DesiredAgence France-PresseWayback MachineWayback MachineWayback MachineWayback MachineWayback MachineInterpolWayback MachineWayback MachineWayback MachineWayback MachineWayback MachineWayback MachineWayback MachineInternational Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/978-1-57806-800-5Wayback MachineWayback MachineInternational Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/0-09-997500-9International Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/3-8228-2542-5International Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/978-3-8379-2037-6International Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/978-3-8379-2037-6International Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/0-09-933550-6International Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/1-56980-157-6Simon & SchusterInternational Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/0-671-24985-1International Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/84-89564-44-2Victor Gollancz LtdInternational Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/0-575-05615-0International Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/0-85647-033-3International Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/0-89388-121-XInternational Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/0-06-430062-5International Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/0-85647-051-1International Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/0-85647-092-9International Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/0-688-02621-4International Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/0-434-59180-7International Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/0-330-28597-1International Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/2-84725-016-6International Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/978-0-557-03412-3International Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/0-940410-82-6Wikipedia:Wikimedia Sister ProjectsDMOZIMDbWayback MachineTemplate:Roman PolanskiTemplate Talk:Roman PolanskiKnife In The WaterRepulsion (film)Cul-de-sac (1966 Film)The Fearless Vampire KillersRosemary's Baby (film)Macbeth (1971 Film)What? (film)Chinatown (1974 Film)The TenantTess (film)Pirates (1986 Film)Frantic (film)Bitter MoonDeath And The Maiden (film)The Ninth GateThe Pianist (2002 Film)Oliver Twist (2005 Film)The Ghost Writer (film)Carnage (2011 Film)Venus In Fur (film)Based On A True Story (film)A Toothy SmileRozbijemy ZabawęMorderstwoTwo Men And A WardrobeLampa (film)When Angels FallLe Gros Et Le MaigreSsakiLes Plus Belles Escroqueries Du MondeTo Each His Own CinemaA TherapySharon TateRoman Polanski Sexual Abuse CaseMia And RomanRoman Polanski: Wanted And DesiredThe Girl: A Life In The Shadow Of Roman PolanskiTemplate:Academy Award Best DirectorTemplate Talk:Academy Award Best DirectorAcademy Award For Best DirectorFrank BorzageLewis MilestoneFrank LloydLewis MilestoneNorman TaurogFrank BorzageFrank LloydFrank CapraJohn FordFrank CapraLeo McCareyFrank CapraVictor FlemingJohn FordJohn FordWilliam WylerMichael CurtizLeo McCareyBilly WilderWilliam WylerElia KazanJohn HustonJoseph L. MankiewiczJoseph L. 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