2550, the world has become post-apocalyptic. To avoid the end of our era, a mysterious visitor goes back in time to meet Raph (Raphaël Descraques) in 2009 to ask him to help avoid tragedy. After many twists and turns in the first three seasons, the visitor decides to go off the grid in his own time. Raph is lonely and wants to talk to the Visitor using a portal generated by an instant chat tracker. Unfortunately the experiment doesn’t go as planned, sucking Raph and his companion Stella (Isabel Jeannin) into the year 2550.
Stuck in the future, the couple is attacked by zombies, and the Visitor comes to help them. To get back to 2014, the characters have to travel to Neo-Versailles to retrieve a missing electronic part from the time machine. To create all the sets for season 4, François Descraques spent a month in the old spinning mill in Ligugé. During the month of August 2013, the team stayed in the Descartes university residence in Poitiers.
Originally, The Visitor from the Future was a web-series broadcasted on Dailymotion. As early as 2010, it was first broadcast on television on the Nolife channel, then on France 4 in 2014. From 2012, with season 3, it was produced in collaboration with Ankama and France Television, allowing in passing to improve its quality and to propose more ambitious settings as Neo-Versailles.
The series has been viewed more than 40,000,000 times in 2021, making The Visitor from the Future a must-see web series on the French internet.
The spinning mill of Ligugé is an old textile factory created in 1856. Locally called “l’Usine”, it was for a long time the second largest company in the Vienne.
In 1856, a spinning mill specialized in hemp, linen and jute was established in Ligugé. It quickly developed into the second largest company in the V... Learn more about La Filature
Discover all the places The Visitor from the Future on our map
By Damien Biju
The Fantrippers Buying Board
Fanspots Stories Paris [French Edition]
Fanspots Stories ParisFanspots are legendary images from films, series, music, comics or novels.
These are often anonymous places these are that have become world-famous thanks to pop culture, to the point where they are now inseparable from the works they were used to set.
Amélie, James Bond, Mission Impossible, La Grande Vadrouille, Les Tontons flingueurs, Bref, Call my Agent, Sex & The City, Blake & Mortimer, Spider-Man, Notre-Dame de Paris… Discover the history of the cult locations of the greatest pop culture masterpieces in the City of Light!
Paris filmed, Paris sung, Paris drawn, Paris told… For artists, the City of Light is an extraordinary field of expression and an inexhaustible source of inspiration. Each new work is an outstretched hand to seduce new people, thanks to the dreamers of yesterday and today. Famous or anonymous places then become cult. These are the secrets of a hundred of them revealed in this third volume of the Fanspots Stories collection.
The coffee ofAmélie, the location of the Corniaud, the bridge of Inception, the seat of the Spectre in James Bond, the restaurant of Ratatouille, the church of Les Tontons Flingueurs, the bar of Bref., the agency in Call my Agent, the restaurant in Emily in Paris, the refuge of Lupin, the Parisian residence of the heroines of Gossip Girl, the firm of In therapy, the works of the Louvre featured in the clip Apeshit by Jay Z & Beyoncé, the Parc Montsouris of Jacques Higelin, the metro station of Poinçonneur des Lilas by Serge Gainsbourg, the café in Paris Le Flore by Etienne Daho, the apartment ofAdèle Blanc-Sec, the lair of Olrik in Blake & Mortimer, the apartment of Arsene Lupin, the home of the Count of Monte Cristo, the address of The Malaussian Family, the police station of Maigret, the Fiat Lux agency of Nestor Burma, the bar of A Moveable Feast, the tavern of Three musketeers…
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