"The cinema is probably the only place in the world where a man can cry, even sob without the slightest shame", says Jean-Marc Luisada. Luisada is much more than a cinephile. He becomes a creator himself when he multiplies encounters between music, image and text. Because he is first and foremost a storyteller when he plays the piano, he is inspired by the stories of the world, from the most banal to the most extraordinary, to enrich his own universe, which he transmits to the audience from the concert platform. He captures the vibrations of light, the waves of movement, the dialogues that have become silent on the written page and yet come back to life between his two hands at the piano. Every movie accompanies a human destiny that can be experienced in a myriad of costumes, languages, locales, and pieces of music: Mahler and Visconti's Death in Venice, Gershwin and Woody Allen's Manhattan, Rota and Fellini's Casanova and La Dolce Vita. Pieces of music like this give us faith in the greatness of human beings, in their dreams, in their hopes, sometimes disappointed, but often thrilling.