In July 1979, during the Summer holidays, in a house somewhere in Brittany, a whole family (parents, uncles, aunts, cousins and other relatives) are gathered to celebrate Granny Amandine's ... See full summary »
Pierre, a professional dancer, suffers from a serious heart disease. While he is waiting for a transplant which may (or may not) save his life, he has nothing better to do than look at the ... See full summary »
A couple who is expecting their first child travel around the U.S. in order to find a perfect place to start their family. Along the way, they have misadventures and find fresh connections with an assortment of relatives and old friends who just might help them discover "home" on their own terms for the first time.
In the early days of silent films and the automobile industry, a family of Vaudeville performers embark on a cross-country road trip from New York to Los Angeles while making a motion ... See full summary »
2 Jours - 2 Days follows two days in the relationship of a New York based couple - a French photographer Marion and American interior designer Jack - as they attempt to re-infuse their relationship with romance by taking a vacation in Europe. Their trip to Venice didn't really work out, - they both came down with gastroenteritis. They have higher hopes for Paris. But the combination of Marion's overbearing non-English-speaking parents, flirtatious ex-boyfriends, and Jack's obsession with photographing every famous Parisian tombstone and conviction that French condoms are too small, only adds fuel to the fire. Will they be able to salvage their relationship? Will they ever have sex again? Or will they merely manage to perfect the art of arguing? Written by
Because of his commitment to the film Deja Vu (2006), Julie Delpy was unsure if Adam Goldberg would be available to be in her film. She was forced to push back shooting to accommodate his schedule but he eventually arrived on set, twelve hours late. See more »
When Marion tells Jack she doesn't use that thermometer in the mouth, Jack spits it out and it falls near the side wall, but Marion picks it up from the bed. See more »
[Jack removes Marion's glasses]
I can't see you. I could be having sex with Gregory Peck or something.
Well, good for you.
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i would recommend anyone to avoid it... i seldom leave a movie before the end: i am always curious to see if they will finally improve and if the end is not worth being seen. well, that time, it was too much. this movie is built on clichés: clichés on french people (may 68, sex, talking about sex, flirting and sex, taxi drivers...), clichés on American people (paranoia, hypochondria...). being french myself, i could not identify to any of the french character. maybe because i am not from Paris (but my Parisian friends are not like that), or because i am not from the same generation, nor from the same cultural background. i didn't understand if the purpose of the movie was to be a great satire on "bobo" Parisian people (if it was the case, it was not very subtle), or if it was just bad. in any case, i can't understand what people like in the movie. i found nothing funny in that succession of exaggerated scenes (hardly any of them was realistic to me). maybe it got better in the end but i could not stand it so i left...
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