Mafia Queens, on the platform: two seasons of 21 episodes.

In this second spin-off, The Minions 2: Once Upon a Time Gru, which is released in France on July 6, after a two-year wait – due to the pandemic – the little yellow men, who have, in a way, replaced the Smurfs in the collective imagination, go to the rescue of “baby” Gru, their “miniboss”, who has landed in the hands of the terrible Vicious 6, bad guys with superpowers whose evil apprentice dreams of joining the very select club .

What is it to be a Shakespearian? How do you stage the profusion, the effervescence, the complexity of a Shakespeare play? By the blueprint, replied the great Peter Brook. An empty space that leaves the language of the great British playwright plenty of time to unfold. To do this, do not hesitate to break with the tradition of the old costumed theatre, open up to invented languages, to esotericism, settle in the audience, and start all over again… To pay homage to the British director who left on Saturday July 2 at the age of 97, Arte is broadcasting two exciting programs on Thursday July 7. First Brook by Brook. Intimate portrait, documentary made in 2001 by his son Simon. Then William Shakespeare’s The Tragedy of Hamlet, presented in his Parisian theater at the Bouffes du Nord in 2000. A version, stripped down to the extreme, which relies on the direction of actors and the moving interpretation of Adrian Lester. To see and review.

Both programs are available now on and broadcast Thursday, July 7 on Arte.

The pioneers of the Roaring Twenties. They cover all shapes and styles, from Fauvism to Cubism. Suzanne Valadon, Marie Laurencin, Sonia Delaunay, and many others to discover. The modernity of this Paris of the Roaring Twenties has not finished surprising us. Luxembourg Museum. Paris 6th. Until July 10

The chiefdoms of Cameroon. Admire the royal attributes, thrones, costumes, chiefs and queens, sculptures, hangings, masks by penetrating as if you were there in the heart of these 25 chiefdoms, ancient kingdoms that have become administrative entities but very much alive, the proof by these objects still in use in ceremonies in this region of the Grassfields of Cameroon. Quai Branly-Jacques-Chirac Museum. Paris 7th. Until July 17.

The Champollion adventure. Through more than 350 objects (manuscripts, statuettes and papyrus) we are told about the life and work of this researcher, born in Figeac in 1790, who, before dying at the age of 42, managed to decipher the hieroglyphs. An exhibition, the scenography of which is also aimed at a young audience, should arouse innumerable vocations for archaeologists. National Library of France. Paris 13th. Until July 24.

The black pharaohs. Coming from present-day Sudan, they reigned over ancient Egypt. These pharaohs who were also kings of Napata, unified black Africa and Egyptian civilization. The Louvre Museum, which has been carrying out an excavation program in Sudan for several years, tells us about the epic of these peoples of the south of the Nile so long ignored by French archaeologists. Louvre Museum. Paris 2nd. Until July 25.

Romy Schneider. The Cinémathèque retraces the journey of the European Marilyn, whom life has shattered, but who still shines with the same brilliance on the big screen. Forty years after her untimely death, Romy Schneider appears more than ever as an absolute icon. His letters, his television interviews, his personal objects summon a radiant, unforgettable presence. French Cinematheque. Paris 12th. Until July 31.