Truman Capote Questions Jeanne Moreau About The Pain Of Separation | The Dick Cavett Show

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American novelist Truman Capote questions French actress Jeanne Moreau about how she handles the pain from relationships. Featuring American Oscar-winner film star Lee Marvin.

*** the end is crass, but the interview is worth watching. ***

Date aired – October 9th 1970 – Truman Capote, Lee Marvin and Jeanne Moreau For clip licensing opportunities please visit https://www.globalimageworks.com/the-… Subscribe for more Dick Cavett Show: https://bit.ly/3ao6ZNy More from ‘Truman Capote’: Truman Capote on Natural Stage Talent: https://youtu.be/qbKYVWC5Gts Truman Capote on Taking Intelligence Tests in His Youth: https://youtu.be/ayHAdwITV3o More from ‘Jeanne Moreau’: Jeanne Moreau on Only Reading A Script Once: https://youtu.be/5_RrXIPHMdA Jeanne Moreau & Lee Marvin on Dealing With Backstage Drama: https://youtu.be/-r5P9UN0ixw

Dick Cavett has been nominated for eleven Emmy awards (the most recent in 2012 for the HBO special, Mel Brooks and Dick Cavett Together Again), and won three. Spanning five decades, Dick Cavett’s television career has defined excellence in the interview format. He started at ABC in 1968, and also enjoyed success on PBS, USA, and CNBC.

His most recent television successes were the September 2014 PBS special, Dick Cavett’s Watergate, followed April 2015 by Dick Cavett’s Vietnam. He has appeared in movies, tv specials, tv commercials, and several Broadway plays. He starred in an off-Broadway production ofHellman v. McCarthy in 2014 and reprised the role at Theatre 40 in LA February 2015.

Cavett has published four books beginning with Cavett (1974) and Eye on Cavett (1983), co-authored with Christopher Porterfield. His two recent books — Talk Show: Confrontations, Pointed Commentary, and Off-Screen Secrets (2010) and Brief Encounters: Conversations, Magic moments, and Assorted Hijinks(October 2014) are both collections of his online opinion column, written for The New York Times since 2007. Additionally, he has written for The New Yorker, TV Guide, Vanity Fair, and elsewhere.

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