Such an inconsequential event - the unfortunate purchase of a package of cling film - reveals the character and behavior of a small group of individuals caught up in the chaos of today's society. Though it creates arguments and inner questioning, this event - and its various consequences - also creates bonds.
7 a.m. Catherine receives a phone call from someone called Kirsch. This untimely call throws her into a great state of agitation, which she takes out on her boyfriend, Raphaël. Upset, in ... See full summary »
A young woman who is in love with a married doctor becomes dangerous when her attempts to persuade him to leave his wife are unsuccessful. However, when things are seen from his point of view, the real situation becomes clear.
Samuel Le Bihan,
A philosophy teacher restless with the need to do something with his life meets a young woman suspected of driving an artist to his death. He finds the very simple Cecilia irritating but ... See full summary »
Two seemingly happily married French couples are forced to contend with a number of issues: Nearing the end of his career, small-town doctor Jacques (Jean-Pierre Bacri) and his wife Carole ... See full summary »
Lyon, France in 1970s, Sibylle, Corinne, and Georgette are sisters who share everything, as they live with their Italian mother. Sibylle is the only blonde in the family, except for their ... See full summary »
Such an inconsequential event - the unfortunate purchase of a package of cling film - reveals the character and behavior of a small group of individuals caught up in the chaos of today's society. Though it creates arguments and inner questioning, this event - and its various consequences - also creates bonds. Written by
Ça ira mieux demain (2000) (Tomorrow's Another Day) is a French film written and directed by Jeanne Labrune. I saw it at the 2005 Cinefranco Film Festival in Toronto. (www.cinefranco.com)
Jean-Pierre Darroussin plays a psychotherapist who is also a chiropractor. He's not a quack--apparently he truly is qualified in both professions. His wife, played by the wonderful Nathalie Baye, is a good person who just happens to be wound tighter than a violin string. People move in an out of the lives of both of these people, come together and move apart, interact and almost interact.
Nothing significant really happens in the movie. I enjoyed it because it provided a glimpse into one segment of Parisian society. Even if the glimpse gives a distorted view, it's still fascinating.
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