Dominique Sanda

Official Website of french actress Dominique Sanda

Official Website of french actress Dominique Sanda
Dominique Sanda
Dominique Sanda
Dominique Sanda
Dominique Sanda
Dominique Sanda
Dominique Sanda

Dominique Sanda : Theatre


Di tre colori e d’una dimensione, by Raffaele Curi. Directed by Raffaele Curi at l’Antico Mercato del Pesce degli Ebrei al Circo Massimo, in Rome.

Dominique impersonates a Middle Ages anchoress, Julian of Norwich, the first woman who wrote a book in English about "the motherhood of God".


Misterio del ramo de rosas (Mystery of the Rose Bouquet) by Manuel Puig. Directed by Luciano Suardi at the Multiteatro in Buenos Aires.

Her desire to "be in complete communion" with Buenos Aires, this "tough but fascinating" city, led Dominique Sanda to "do her job as an actress" there, on that occasion in Spanish, after performances in French and Italian.


Musique Dégénérée, la musique dans les Camps at La Mignarde Castle in Aix-en-Provence.

Dominique recited The Lay of the Love and Death of Cornet Christopher Rilke by Rainer Maria Rilke, with music by Victor Ulmann.


Hamlet (Amleto) by William Shakespeare, in Italian, directed by Federico Tiezzi.

Dominique plays the part of Queen Gertrude. Tour in Italy: at the Teatro Bonci in Cesena, Teatro Masini in Faenza, Teatro Metastasio in Prato, Teatro Storchi in Modena, Teatro Dell’Arte in Milano, Teatro della Regina in Cattolica, Teatro Verdi in Pisa, Teatro Politeama in Viareggio, Teatro Verdi in Carrara, Teatro del Giglio in Lucca, Teatro Carignano in Torino, Teatro sociale Villani in Biella, Teatro Manzoni in Pistoia, Teatro Nuovo in Bolzano, Teatro del Popolo in Colle Val D’Elsa and Teatro Moderno in Grosseto.


Jeanne d’Arc au Bûcher, (Joan of Arc at the Stake) by Arthur Honegger, lyrics by Paul Claudel, in French, at the Colon Theatre in Buenos Aires, directed by Roberto Platé, orchestra conductor Reinaldo E. Censabella, general and artistic director of Theatre Emilio Basaldúa.

It is a great privilege for me, I cannot imagine a more exquisite pleasure: such a beautiful place as the Colon Theatre, and being connected to my country through Joan of Arc, the great liberator of France. The play has been written by Claudel and Honegger with all their heart, and with all my heart I shall play my role. I am living this as a godsend. (Dominique Sanda's interview by Isabel Estrada in LA NACIÓN newspaper, Sunday magazine, 5/19/2002)


Dame de la mer (Donna del mare / Lady from the Sea) by Henrik Ibsen, in Italian; directed by Robert Wilson with the collaboration of Giuseppe Frigeni.

Dominique plays the part of Ellida Wangel. Version by Susan Sontag, with Philippe Leroy-Beaulieu. Long tour in Italy. Dominique Sanda is The Lady from the Sea in person.

This idea belongs to me, the actress admits. I immediately felt a wild attraction toward this play where the heroine, Ellida, is femininity itself. I had always wanted to be directed by Robert Wilson. (Marion Thébaud, Le Figaro 3/15/1999).

Dominique Sanda is an extraordinary protagonist, alternating words, whispers, sea gull screams, for underlining the character's strangeness. (Maison des Arts of Créteil, March 1999)


George Sand et Marie d’Agoult: esquisse d’une amitié directed by Olivier Guérin, on Radio France, (7/1/96), with Brigitte Fossey.

The correspondence between two great ladies of the romantic nineteenth century, two writers whose fame has found its way through the twentieth century: George Sand (Dominique Sanda) and Marie d’Agoult (Brigitte Fossey). Two women who played an important role in the literary and musical life of their century, as they held a salon where they would welcome the elite of writers and musicians. They were both exceptionally intelligent writers, with a superlative taste for freedom. But this close intimacy would eventually bring out their fundamental differences. They would end up confronting and hating each other. They had each shared their life with a well-known composer (Marie d’Agoult with Liszt, George Sand with Chopin), and their epistolary exchange was always overshadowed by the presence of those two famous lovers.

Prologue to Œdipus rex by Igor Stravinsky, directed by Robert Wilson and with the collaboration of Giuseppe Frigeni at the Théâtre du Châtelet in Paris.


Un mari idéal (The Ideal Husband) by Oscar Wilde. Directed by Adrian Brine; over 500 performances at the Théâtre Antoine in Paris, playing the role of Gertrude Chiltern.

The writer Viviane Forrester praised Dominique Sanda writing in the theatre hand programme:

“Her perception of what is not seen, is not “on stage”, is not told, all of which she catches, captures & offers in its very fleetingness."

Dominique Sanda as Lady Chiltern perfectly impersonates an irreproachable spouse, vestal of the family temple, but generously humanistic. (Le Provençal, Marseille 3/8/1997).


Poésies vives: Alain Bosquet at the Théâtre Molière (Maison de la Poésie).

Choose a poem. Read it again slowly, carefully. Wait. Il gets into yourself, it settles in. It becomes your own truth. (Alain Bosquet: La fable et le fouet)

Carte blanche à Dominique Sanda: voyage dans l’univers romantique de la poésie et de la musique.

Texts by Pétrarque, Eichendorff, Lenau, Verlaine, Shelley, Proust; musique by Schubert, Schumann, Liszt, Nietzsche, Debussy, Hahn, Tosti, Ciléa. Directed by Michel de Maulne and Christian Crozet, pianist Ayala Cousteau, at the Théâtre Molière/ Maison de la Poésie.

Madame Klein by Nicolas Wright. Direction by Brigitte Jaques.

Tour in France, Belgium and Switzerland.


Le Relazioni Pericolose ( Les relations dangereuses ) by Pierre Choderlos de Laclos, Christopher Hampton's version.

Directed by Mario Monicelli, with Geppy Gleijeses, Laura Morante, Yvone Scio, Marilu Prati, Mariella Capotorto, Fabrizio Dardo, Oreste Valente, Cristina Ferrajoli, Luigi Merito, Darío Fantini. Played in Italian during an Italian tour.


Anna Akhmatova: “Le caveau de la mémoire” at the Théâtre Molière (Maison de la Poésie).


Madame Klein by Nicolas Wright. Directed by Brigitte Jaques at the Théâtre de la Commune in Aubervilliers.

In this confrontation, where professional competition is not absent, Dominique Sanda plays Melita with an asserted presence, although more brutal, hostile and curt. On the other hand, in this hardening, one can still feel her loneliness and a sort of nostalgia and pain. Once again, the result is dazzling. (Pierre Marcabru, Le Figaro, 3/28/1993)


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