This is called investing in one's role. How can you be sure you can properly camp a radio host in a TV series when you've never been behind a microphone? Having an internship on Europe 1 and doing a live column is already a very good start. This is what actress Julie de Bona, who moved into our premises for a week and issued a ticket Friday in Culture-media.
>> Invited last January to the Culture Medias show by Philippe Vandel, the actress revealed that she had just signed for a mini-series, "Plan B", in which she will play the role of a journalist. The opportunity was too good to learn more about the profession, so Philippe Vandel offered to spend a week at the station to understand how a radio works. The actress has therefore performed in recent days and has lived from the inside making a show. Conference, production, studio, writing ... she attended all stages of the production of Culture Medias. And Julia de Bona even finished her internship with a report in the form of a chronicle on the microphone of Europe 1. Here she is:
"Thank you for offering me 1'25 antenna, because I know that everything is timed here. And really, coming here, I did not expect such a whirlwind: what the listeners do not see, c "is that it is all over the place behind the scenes. In the control room, Nicolas is standing behind his joysticks, ready to jump to find the right sound that corresponds to what is being said on the air. In the studio, Hélène Mannarino, despite the crackling sounds in her helmet, chained her chronicles of cultures with panache, Philippe Vandel, the Federer of the replica, returned the ball to him and allowed him to finish in style, he was the conductor anyway. he always has on his left Céline Da Costa, imperturbable, but who stays the course.
We are in the 24h Chrono series, or rather 2 minutes chrono
Suddenly, the journalist who presents the news [Sophie Eychenne, editor's note] enters in a panic in the studio: she passes in two minutes live but has no text, the printer makes hers. Nicolas then calls the central, we are in the 24h Chrono series, or rather 2 minutes chrono. Sophie sits down, she barely has time to breathe when she continues her news with disconcerting phlegm without her voice trembling, while I, just by looking at her, am having a heart attack .
The morning workers have been up since two in the morning!
After two intense hours of live broadcasting, the team is already starting to work on the program for the next day, when I thought it was the end of the day. Be aware that behind your radio, there are still 200 people working. It swarms at the editorial office: it gives conferences, it claims subjects, it searches for the scoop, it goes to the field, it goes to eat at the cantoche and it takes naps for the nurserymen who have been up since two in the morning !
Above all, I met passionate and fascinating people (thanks to Anissa Haddadi), and I understood that radio was a hell of a job! "