7.3/10
64,676
123 user 163 critic

Paris, je t'aime (2006)

Through the neighborhoods of Paris, love is veiled, revealed, imitated, sucked dry, reinvented and awakened.

Writers:

(original idea), (concept) | 31 more credits »
Reviews
Popularity
4,605 ( 761)

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From $2.99 (SD) on Amazon Video

ON DISC
3 wins & 1 nomination. See more awards »

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Cast

Cast overview, first billed only:
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Fanny (segment "Pigalle")
Julie Bataille ...
Julie (segment "Tuileries")
...
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Thomas (segment "Faubourg Saint-Denis") (as Melchior Beslon)
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Suzanne (segment "Place des Victoires")
Seydou Boro ...
Hassan (segment "Place des Fetes")
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Le touriste (segment "Tuileries")
...
...
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Le patron (segment "Quartier Latin")
Cyril Descours ...
François (segment "Quais de Seine")
Lionel Dray ...
Ken (segment "Quartier des Enfants Rouges")
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Marianne (segment "Le Marais")
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Ben (segment "Quartier Latin")
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Le père (segment "Place des Victoires")
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Storyline

Paris, je t'aime is about the plurality of cinema in one mythic location: Paris, the City of Love. Twenty filmmakers have five minutes each; the audience must weave a single narrative out of twenty moments. The 20 moments are fused by transitional interstitial sequences and also via the introduction and epilogue. Each transition begins with the last shot of the previous film and ends with the first shot of the following film, extending the enchantment and the emotion of the previous segment, preparing the audience for a surprise, and providing a cohesive atmosphere. There's a reappearing mysterious character who is a witness to the Parisian life. A common theme of Paris and love fuses all. Written by Emmanuel Benbihy

Plot Summary | Plot Synopsis

Taglines:

Stories of Love. From the City of Love. See more »

Genres:

Comedy | Drama | Romance

Motion Picture Rating (MPAA)

Rated R for language and brief drug use | See all certifications »

Parents Guide:

 »
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Details

Language:

| | | |

Release Date:

15 June 2007 (USA)  »

Also Known As:

Paris, je t'aime  »

Box Office

Budget:

$13,000,000 (estimated)

Opening Weekend:

$39,242 (USA) (4 May 2007)

Gross:

$4,857,376 (USA) (3 August 2007)
 »

Company Credits

Show detailed on  »

Technical Specs

Runtime:

Sound Mix:

Aspect Ratio:

1.85 : 1
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Did You Know?

Trivia

The original intention of the film was to represent each of the 20 arrondissements of Paris but this idea was abandoned together with filmed segments by directors Christoffer Boe and Raphaël Nadjari. See more »

Goofs

In the segment 'Père-Lachaise,' when William (Rufus Sewell) confronts Frances (Emily Mortimer), his coat is buttoned to the neck. The camera cuts to Frances, and back to William, his coat now open. The next time William appears, his coat is buttoned-up again. William (apparently) hasn't moved at all. See more »

Quotes

The Husband: [In voice-over narration] By acting like a man in love, he became a man in love again.
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Connections

References Amélie (2001) See more »

Soundtracks

We're All in the Dance
Written by Elisabeth Anaïs and Christophe Monthieux
Strings arrangement by Pierre Adenot
English adaptation by Will Jennings
Interpreted by Feist
Directed by Manu Guiot and Christophe Monthieux
Recorded at Studio du Palais des Congrès
Mixed at Studio Opus, Paris
Voice registered and mixed at Pocket Studios, Toronto
Sound engineer: Manu Guiot
Musicians: Christophe Monthieux (guitar), Eric Sauviat' (guitar), Bertrand Richard' (piano), Laurent Vernerey (bass), Frédéric Jacquemin' (drums), Sarah Nemtanu' (second fiddle), Vincent Aucante (alto), Cyrille Lacrouts (violoncello)
(P) 2006 Polydor France
(C) 2006 Emma productions
With the kind permission of Universal Music Special projects
Segment "Tour Eiffel"
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User Reviews

 
Light-footed mix of styles with some great moments, and some even greater names.
9 January 2007 | by (Netherlands) – See all my reviews

The whole does not even come close to the sum of the parts. No problem. This film features a line-up of some of the most diversely creative directors of our time and some really famous names in the cast. The segments are devised around the same theme, "Love in Paris", but the resemblance ends there. Actually, considering that the approach to the theme from all these different directors takes so many forms, it is amazing that we can even feel we are still watching the same film. No great effort has been made to turn it into a comprehensive whole. This buffet has so many great ingredients, I am glad nobody tried to put them all in a single dish.


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