A mute dancer teaches movement to adoring kids and wins the dance contest every Saturday night at a cavernous Brooklyn disco, makes the final cut for a Broadway show but is dismissed when ... See full summary »
Someone is killing Parisians of Arab ethnicity. When an Algerian diplomat is murdered by the same assailant, two Algerian detectives are sent to help the French with the investigation and they have their own ways of doing things.
In this 2003 remake of the classic 1952 French film, Fanfan la Tulipe is a swashbuckling lover who is tricked into joining the army of King Louis XV by Adeline La Franchise, who tells Fanfan that by doing so, he will eventually marry one of the king's daughters.
A recently released convict goes to a small village to lay low for a while. His contact is the local priest. Unfortunately, the priest suddenly dies and the villagers all think that the con is their new village priest.
Sarah tells Paul that she wants out of their marriage; the next day she disappears. A year later and Paul along with their children return to his childhood town to start anew after the loss of his wife and their mother.
I watched this movie for Lambert Wilson ,who was perfectly cast as a blind killer ;in his very first scene,he steals the show from his listless co-star Gamblin.
The screenplay ,as the precedent user wrote ,is ,except for the character of Wilson ,very derivative ;in the cast and credits ,the line "based on an idea by Luc Besson " did not bode well , to my eyes at least (it's one of his brilliant ideas which spawned the three dreadful "transporters").
Apart from Wilson ,best performance comes from Raoul ,the dog ,as faithful as Milou (Snowy);on the minus side ,an unbearable scene when sonny's friend comes out with the worst post-May 68 clichés about the police.
Wilson 's performance is perhaps worth a watch;but as far as he is concerned,you will be better off with "Des Hommes Et Des Dieux"
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