May 1968. Charles de Gaulle is 77. His great career is behind him. Obsessed by France's prestige, he's looking with distance to the student demonstrations. An intimate portrait of the General through the tale of 68'events.
Mrs. Gallienne, a rather temperamental upper middle-class lady, has three children, two of whom she considers as her sons and another she calls Guillaume. Logically indeed, the latter ... See full summary »
If you have seen this movie, you probably know what the movie "Le pacte des loups" is. These two films have a lot in common. Le pacte des loups was a movie where you could really feel the mood, it took you back to the 18th century. And it was spectacular. But the beast wasn't real, it took quite a lot from the movie. And here - in Bête du Gévaudan - it's done much better (well, everything's more realistic and logical, and it convinces you that everything's real). You won't find massive fight scenes, you won't find the mood that you could find in the Brotherhood of the Wolf. But you will find an interesting story that will take you in. If these two movies - Bête du Gévaudan and Pacte des Loups - would be made into one, it would be a perfect movie that would have everything.
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