Populaire (2012) - News Poster

(2012)

News

Alain Attal, Wild Bunch, Mars Team Up on ‘The Translators,’ With Olga Kurylenko, Lambert Wilson

Wild Bunch, Alain Attal’s Les Productions du Tresor and Mars Distribution are re-teaming on “The Translators,” director Regis Roinsard’s high-profile French thriller inspired by recent hacking scandals involving books and films such as “Pirates of the Caribbeans: Dead Men Tell No Tales.”

One of the most ambitious projects currently being developed in France, the $13 million film will star an international cast headlined by Olga Kurylenko (“Death of Stalin”), Lambert Wilson (“Of Gods and Men”), Alex Lawther (“The Imitation Game”), Riccardo Scamarcio (“Romanzo Criminale”), Sisde Babette Knudsen (“Westworld”) and Sara Giraudeau (“The Bureau”).

The film follows the journey of nine translators who have been picked by a ruthless publisher and locked in a luxury bunker to translate the highly anticipated book of a famous author in record time. Although the translators are confined to prevent any kind of leak because of the high financial stakes, a crisis erupts when someone posts the first 10 pages of the
See full article at Variety - Film News »

Why Jeanne Moreau Was One of the Greatest French Actresses of All-Time

  • Indiewire
Why Jeanne Moreau Was One of the Greatest French Actresses of All-Time
Jeanne Moreau was to French cinema as Manet’s “Olympia” was to French painting — the personification of the gait, glance, and gesture of modern life. Her darting brown eyes and enigmatic moue were the face of the French New Wave. Her candid sensuality and self-assurance, not to mention the suggestion that she was always in control, made her the epitome of the New Woman. From Orson Welles and Luis Bunuel to Joseph Losey and Rainer Werner Fassbinder, Moreau was the muse to the greatest directors of world cinema.

“She has all the qualities one expects in a woman,” quipped Francois Truffaut, director of her most beloved film, “Jules and Jim” (1962), “plus all those one expects in a man — without the inconveniences of either.”

Surprisingly, this quintessence of French femininity had an English mother, a dancer at the Folies Bergere. Her French father, a hotelier and restaurateur, upon learning that his daughter likewise had theatrical ambitions,
See full article at Indiewire »

Jeanne Moreau, Star of French Film Classics, Dies at 89

Jeanne Moreau, Star of French Film Classics, Dies at 89
Acclaimed French actress Jeanne Moreau, whose films include such masterpieces as “Jules and Jim” and “Diary of a Chambermaid,” has died. She was 89.

The mayor of the Paris district in which Moreau lived confirmed her death.

French President Emmanuel Macron called her “a legend of cinema and theater … an actress engaged in the whirlwind of life with an absolute freedom.” Pierre Lescure, president of the Cannes Film Festival, tweeted: “She was strong and she didn’t like to see people pour their hearts out. Sorry, Jeanne, but this is beyond us. We are crying.”

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Moreau was honored with a 1965 Time magazine cover story, rare for a foreign actress, and was compared to such screen greats as Garbo and Monroe. Since her rise to prominence in the mid-’50s, she epitomized the tenets of the French new wave, boasting a womanly sexuality and a fierce independent spirit. Orson Welles,
See full article at Variety - Film News »

WestEnd boards Camille Cottin-Pathé comedy 'Saving Mum'

  • ScreenDaily
WestEnd boards Camille Cottin-Pathé comedy 'Saving Mum'
Exclusive: Comedy co-stars Miou-Miou and Camille Chamoux; first look revealed.

WestEnd Films is launching world sales on Saving Mum (working title), a heartwarming comedy which reunites the team behind French comedy Connasse: writer-director Eloïse Lang and French actress Camille Cottin (Allied).

Rounding out the cast are ten-time César Award nominee Miou-Miou (Populaire), Camille Chamoux (Supercondriaque) and Johan Heldenbergh (The Broken Circle Breakdown).

The exclusive first picture released features Camille Cottin, Miou-Miou and Camille Chamoux (from left to right). The film is currently shooting on Reunion Island.

Saving Mum is the French-language remake of Danish comedy All Inclusive. WestEnd Films acquired the remake rights for that film from Happy Ending Film.

The film tells the story of free-spirited Rose (Cottin) and her uptight sister Alice (Chamoux) who take their mother Francoise (Miou-Miou) out of Paris to the tropical island of Reunion for her birthday. But when a sexy bartender, an attractive widow, and cheap margaritas
See full article at ScreenDaily »

A post-impression of life by Anne-Katrin Titze

Guillaume Gallienne and Guillaume Canet are Paul Cézanne and Émile Zola in Danièle Thompson's Cézanne Et Moi

Where else can you find Édouard Manet (Nicolas Gob), Camille Pissarro (Romain Cottard), Guy de Maupassant (Félicien Juttner), Baptistin Baille (Pierre Yvon), Auguste Renoir (Alexandre Kouchner), Ambroise Vollard (Laurent Stocker), Francisco Oller (Pablo Cisneros), Achille Empéraire (Romain Lancry), Père Tanguy (Christian Hecq), Frédéric Bazille (Patrice Tepasso), the great Sabine Azéma as Paul Cézanne's mother, and Glasgow's own Freya Mavor (Joann Sfar's The Lady In The Car With Glasses And A Gun) as the mother to Zola's children - all in one film?

Danièle Thompson on Jean-Marie Dreujou: "He's a wonderful cinematographer." Photo: Anne-Katrin Titze

Déborah François (of Régis Roinsard's Populaire) is Hortense, Cézanne's wife, Alice Pol is Zola's wife Alexandrine, and his mother Émilie is played by Isabelle Candelier. Back and forth in time we jump, from
See full article at eyeforfilm.co.uk »

The Childhood of a Leader movie review: the history of the world, part Europe

Cinematic wankery at its most puerile. Two hours of the sun setting revealing that this is why it gets dark at night would not have been more pointless. I’m “biast” (pro): nothing

I’m “biast” (con): nothing

(what is this about? see my critic’s minifesto)

The Childhood of a Leader is would-be deep cinematic wankery at its most puerile. This is a two-hour-long attempt to construct a metaphor that ends at a place where it steps back and smugly makes a “shocking” pronouncement of something so concretely literal that it is, well, literally the fact of the matter that everyone already knows. If actor turned director (and screenwriter, with Mona Fastvold) Brady Corbet had, with his feature debut, given us 120 minutes of the sun setting and then boldly concluded that this is why it gets dark at night, he would not have been more obvious and inevitable and pointless.
See full article at FlickFilosopher »

Cannes: MK2 to launch Marianne Faithfull doc by Sandrine Bonnaire

Cannes: MK2 to launch Marianne Faithfull doc by Sandrine Bonnaire
Exclusive: Company also adds new films by Guédiguian, Moussaoui and Risuleo on eve of Cannes.

Paris-based MK2 Films will launch sales in Cannes on an upcoming bio-doc about 1960s icon Marianne Faithfull [pictured] by French actress and director Sandrine Bonnaire.

Simply entitled Faithfull, it will follow the singer’s life journey, from being discovered at the age of 17 in 1960s ‘Swinging London’; to her rock ‘n’ roll life with Rolling Stones frontman Mick Jagger; her battle with drugs and alcohol addiction and rebirth as a performer in later life.

Developed in close co-operation with Faithfull, it is set to feature interviews with Jagger, Salman Rushdie, Anselm Kiefer, Nick Cave and Damon Albarn.

It is Bonnaire’s second documentary after My Name Is Sabine, about her severely autistic sister, which premiered in Cannes Directors’ Fortnight in 2007. Paris-based Cinétéve is producing, with the backing of Arte, for a 2017 delivery.

New Talents: Moussaoui and Risuleo

The documentary is among four new
See full article at ScreenDaily »

Review: Mood Indigo

  • Slackerwood
If one can expect anything from Michel Gondry, it is that along with the whimsy and touch of the bizarre inherent in his work is an element of truth.  Eternal Sunshine of the Spotless Mind uses erasure imagery to illustrate the pain of heartbreak. Be Kind Rewind has friendly video store employees creating their own versions of Hollywood hits for their neighborhood.  Gondry's latest film, love story Mood Indigo, however, is utterly drowning in whimsy and lacking any figment of truth.

Debonair and bearded Romain Duris (Populaire, The Beat That My Heart Skipped) stars as Colin, living off family money in a spacious Paris apartment. Audrey Tautou (Amelie, A Very Long Engagement) plays cute Chloe, whom Colin meets at a party. The plot goes something like this: guy meets girl, guy and girl fall in love and marry, flower grows in girl's lung.

There's also a B-plot, involving a friend (Gad Elmaleh,
See full article at Slackerwood »

Casting Net: Mike Epps may play Richard Pryor in Lee Daniels' biopic

Casting Net: Mike Epps may play Richard Pryor in Lee Daniels' biopic
• It looks like Mike Epps may finally get the chance to play legendary stand-up comedian Richard Pryor after all. The comic has emerged as the front-runner to play the part in a biopic for The Weinstein Company directed by Lee Daniels (The Butler). Epps was previously signed on to play Pryor back in 2005 and met with the late comedian while he was still alive to prepare for the role, but that project fell through. Epps reportedly beat out actors Michael B. Jordan, Nick Cannon, and Marlon Wayans after Wayans had also been previously attached to another Pryor film, this one
See full article at EW.com - Inside Movies »

Andrew Simpson and Josephine de la Baume Board Abner Pastoll’s ‘Road Games’

Andrew Simpson and Josephine de la Baume Board Abner Pastoll’s ‘Road Games’
Paris– Andrew Simpson (“Notes on a Scandal”) and Josephine de la Baume (“Rush”) have boarded Abner Pastoll’s debut “Road Games,” a French-English suspense thriller.

Set in rural France, pic turns on a chance encounter between a young Englishman and a beautiful French girl. The pair gets entangled with a mysterious married couple and a vicious “road kill collector.”

Frederic Pierrot (“The Returned”), Barbara Crampton (“You’re Next”) and Feodor Atkine (“Populaire”) complete the cast.

Set up as a British-French co-pro, “Road Games” is produced by “The Host’s” Junyoung Jang at London-based February films and Guillaume Benski at Paris-based Superbe Films (“March of the Penguins”), in association with France’s financing firm Backup Media, crowdfunding platform Movies Angels, the U.K.’s Trigger Films and South Korea’s McMc Films.

Pastoll’s credits include the dramedy “Me or the Dog,” a short film toplining Edward Hogg which premiered in 2011 out of competition at Cannes,
See full article at Variety - Film News »

Mood Indigo movie review: mood disrupted

Delightfully bonkers stop-motion vacuumpunk madness comes to an abrupt halt in this mysteriously truncated version of Michel Gondry’s latest romantic whimsy. I’m “biast” (pro): love Michel Gondry

I’m “biast” (con): nothing

I have not read the source material

(what is this about? see my critic’s minifesto)

This is not a thing you ever want to hear: “Michel Gondry’s shorter, preferred cut for American audiences.” That was the proud announcement included in a press release about Mood Indigo from a U.S. publicist for the film, and that 90-odd-minute version is the same one I saw at a press screening here in London. Why does Gondry think we English speakers don’t warrant the two-hour-plus version of his whimsical love story? What doesn’t he want us to see? What does he think we can’t handle?

This is what I saw: an hour
See full article at FlickFilosopher »

Win a prize bundle from Mood Indigo

  • HeyUGuys
To mark the release of Mood Indigo on 1st August, we’ve been given a Prize bundle to give away including an original Mood Indigo poster signed by the Oscar winning Director, Michel Gondry, a rejacketed edition of the Boris Vian original novel for Mood Indigo, DVDs of Paris (with Romain Duris) and Coco before Chanel (with Audrey Tautou).

Based on the cult novel by Boris Vian and directed by Michel Gondry (Eternal Sunshine of the Spotless Mind, The Science of Sleep), Mood Indigo tells the surreal and poetic tale of Colin (Romain Duris, Populaire, Heartbreaker) and Chloe (Audrey Tautou, Coco before Chanel, Delicacy) and their idyllic love-story. Set in a fantasy version of Paris, their romantic adventure is turned on its head when Chloe falls sick and discovers a water lily growing in her lung…

Please note: This competition is open to UK residents only

a Rafflecopter giveaway

The
See full article at HeyUGuys »

Michel Gondry and Audrey Tautou in conversation on Mood Indigo

Mood Indigo's Audrey Tautou with Michel Gondry at the Tribeca Grand Hotel premiere: "I like the bell. The doorbell that is like an insect." Photo: Anne-Katrin Titze

Michel Gondry had a Tin Drum moment on the red carpet for his Mood Indigo*, starring Audrey Tautou and Romain Duris with Gad Elmaleh, Omar Sy, Aïssa Maïga and Charlotte Le Bon. Boris Vian transformed into Günter Grass with a Volker Schlöndorff image stuck in and out of Gondry's head ending up in Is The Man Who Is Tall Happy? An Animated Conversation With Noam Chomsky and out of a faucet in Mood Indigo. Tautou and Duris walked the red carpet in 2013 at The Paris Theatre - she for Claude Miller's Thérèse Desqueyroux and he for Régis Roinsard's Populaire.

Audrey Tautou at Mood Indigo New York premiere: "I was really intrigued by the imagination and phantasy of this universe." Photo: Anne-Katrin Titze

David Byrne,
See full article at eyeforfilm.co.uk »

Floating on the Ocean of Gondry's Ideas: Audrey Tautou on 'Mood Indigo"

Speaking from a very personal standpoint, this writer must admit that Jean-Pierre Jeunet’s 2001 ode to Paris and everything beautiful in life, “Amelie,” was the film that completely changed his view of what cinema could be. Therefore, it is an absolute favorite. The reason why that film is so outstanding is due in part to an unforgettable performance by one of most important and versatile French actresses working today, Audrey Tautou. In that film, her earnest desire to manufacture happiness out of beautiful memories and second chances rings with heartwarming innocence.

After playing an array of incredibly diverse women in less magical films, Tautou returns to the fantasy world in full form with Michel Gondry’s visually astonishing “Mood Indigo,” based on the novel L'écume des jours. As Chloe, she plays opposite another French star Romain Duris ("Populaire","Russian Dolls"), in a love story that thrives on gorgeous surreal imagery and the actors’ willingness to be immersed in the endless roads of imagination. Uniting Gondry’s unparalleled keen eye for creating dream-like realms and Audrey Tautou’s special talent to shine with luminous honesty in every scene, “Mood Indigo” is bound to mesmerize American audiences.

The delightful French actress spoke to us from Paris about Michel Gondry’s singular methods, the challenges of working in such a peculiar film, and the power of love stories.

Carlos Aguilar: How did you get involved in this project? Where you originally a fan of the novel or of Michel Gondry's films?

Audrey Tautou: I read the novel when I was a teenager. I knew the story and I love it since then. I was very happy, and very joyous, about the way Michel Gondry would make this dream come true. When I say dream I’m talking about this very surreal story.

Aguilar: How difficult is it for you to play a character like this in a fantasy in comparison to roles more grounded on reality?

Audrey Tautou: Everything revolving around my character such as the set design, the accessories, and everything that we shot was very helpful. The only thing that was very new for me was to shoot with a director who is unpredictable. You don’t know where the camera is going. It is very difficult to act without preparing myself, and I think that’s what he wanted. He wanted us to forget the camera, and not to act composed. Sometimes what happened on the set was unplanned. For example, we were shooting a scene and suddenly about 20 children came into the street close to the set, and he [Michel Gondry] asked them to be in the scene and we had to play with them.

Everything that was happening around the set was a source of inspiration for Michel. He wanted everything and everybody to be always moving. His energy was great and very new for me. I would say that for the first time I had no idea what I had done with Chloe in my interpretation. I had no idea if I had done a great scene or if it was bad because I couldn’t look at myself.

Aguilar: Was there any green screen work involved? Does this make it more challenging than having everything physically present?

Audrey Tautou: There was no green screen involved. That was also what was so special while shooting, because today nobody shoots like this anymore. Every object or special effect was done in reality by a team of animators who were filming them second by second on set. It was great because we had everything in front of our eyes and in our hands. Everything was physically there!

When we did the wedding in the aquarium, we were really underwater in an aquarium. When we took trip and had little shopping session flying on the “cloud,” we were really inside this little cloud up in the air, it was a little scary [Laughs].

Aguilar: How was working with Romain Duris, who travels into this strange world with you?

Audrey Tautou: I love working with Romain, I’ve known him for a few years now because we have done two movies together before. He is a great actor, very talented. It is a great pleasure to work with him because you can feel that he really listens to you and he reacts to a lot of sensitivities. It is always great to work with talented actors.

Aguilar: Besides all the whimsical elements, "Mood Indigo" is essentially a love story, a very unique love story. What do you think makes it so special?

Audrey Tautou: It’s a unique and special love story because Colin and Chloe share a very pure love, an absolute love. Their love makes you think nothing wrong can happen to them. What happens to them is really unfair, but it is also very touching and very romantic. For me this love story is on pair with “Romeo & Juliet”, it is a very different movie, but it is still a love story. There is something very moving and powerful about something dark coming and corrupting a very pure heart.

Aguilar: When you read the screenplay was it clear that color would be such as important part of the director’s vision?

Audrey Tautou: He had told me he had this idea for the color to turn into black & white. It was a nice metaphor that he had, which you couldn’t have when you read the book. It is exactly the same idea, and it is in exactly the same spirit as what you have in the story, but with all the decorations and the set design becoming dirty and darker, full of this vegetation in the room.

This comes from that idea about the colors. Then to extent this metaphor to the realm of cinema, the images are used to explore it further. It goes even deeper into the metaphor about how this love is dying, Chloe is dying, everything is dying and even the color of the film is starting to die to become black and white, and sad. I think that’s a great approach.

Aguilar: Paris is depicted in a magical way in many films, among there are some that you've acted in such as Jeunet's "Amelie" and, of course, "Mood Indigo." What is so magical about a city like Paris?

Audrey Tautou: What makes the city magical is the talent of the directors and the way they can elicit a lot of poetry from this city. Of course, Paris has a great aura of its own, but it is also the way they film it that adds poetry, I’d say. This allows Paris to be even prettier, more poetic, and more romantic. There are so many movies that are shot in Paris, but I really think it is about Jean Pierre Jeunet and Michel Gondry's universes, styles and sensitivity.

Aguilar: What would you say is the biggest lesson you learned from working with Michel Gondry?

Audrey Tautou: For me the biggest lesson was not to try to control anything and jus to let myself float on the ocean of his ideas. Not to try to resist, just follow him no questions asked.

Aguilar: This is such a beautifully unique film, but what do you think people will love about "Mood Indigo"?

Audrey Tautou: I think it is romantic, and lovely, and it is something you have never seen before. There are some many ideas, fantasy, and poetry. It’s not a movie you can say “Oh I saw this movie and it is the same thing I’ve seen already a hundred times.” I think there is something very unique, special, and it is a real work of art by Michel. It is unconventional, and it brings fantasy into our world and I think that’s nice. I don’t think we have enough of that.

Aguilar: Does Audrey Tautou prefer reality or fantasy?

Audrey Tautou: Ooh la la [Laughs], I think I prefer the second one. I’ve done a few movies that are in this type of “family.” They take you away from the daily routine. I like fantasy, and I like great heroines.

"Mood Indigo" opens Friday July 18th in La (Nuart Theater) and NY (Landmark Sunshine Cinema)
See full article at Sydney's Buzz »

The Past review: they are family

A remarkably grounded French-Iranian drama about a broken family trying to mend; unexpectedly riveting, thanks in part to one of 2013’s best ensembles. I’m “biast” (pro): loved A Separation, adore Tahar Rahim

I’m “biast” (con): nothing

(what is this about? see my critic’s minifesto)

A woman meets a man at an airport. Their greeting is familiar but not romantic… or maybe what we’re seeing is strained romance? Who are they to each other? As she drives him to her home and gets him settled in for a stay, we gradually come to appreciate that they were once a couple, but he — Ahmad (Ali Mosaffa) — ran back home to Iran and left her — Marie (Bérénice Bejo: Populaire, The Artist) — in the lurch, and now she has asked him for a divorce, which is why he has returned, for the legal proceedings. She wants to
See full article at FlickFilosopher »

Top 200 Most Anticipated Films for 2014: #74. Francois Ozon’s The New Girlfriend

  • ioncinema
The New Girlfriend (Une Nouvelle Amie)

Director: Francois Ozon

Writer: Francois Ozon

Producers: Mandarin Films’ Eric and Nicolas Altmayer

U.S. Distributor: Rights Available

Cast: Romain Duris, Anais Demoustier, Raphael Personnaz

Man, Francois Ozon is on a roll. His last film, Young & Beautiful just premiered at Cannes 2013 in the Main Competition and he’s already in post-production on his next, I Am Woman, which seems to have been recently re-titled The New Girlfriend. Never at a loss for top notch talent, Ozon headlines his latest with two of France’s most sought after leading men, Romain Duris (who Us audiences should recognize from Heartbreaker, Populaire, and several well known Klapisch titles) and Raphael Personnaz (Vronsky in Joe Wright’s Anna Karenina) while hot commodity Anais Demoustier plays the female lead.

Gist: Penned by Ozon (pictured above) and based on a novel by British auteur Ruth Rendell,” Girlfriend” turns on Claire,
See full article at ioncinema »

Studiocanal, Les Productions de Tresor Team for Maiwenn’s ‘Rien’

Studiocanal, Les Productions de Tresor Team for Maiwenn’s ‘Rien’
Linking Europe’s biggest production force with one of French’s senior producers, European film-tv group Studiocanal has boarded the new film from French filmmaker Maiwenn, “Rien ne sert de courir,” which stars Emmanuelle and Vincent Cassel.

Described as a passionate love story, “Rien” is produced by Alain Attal at his Paris-based Les Productions du Tresor, which is best-known for producing all the films of Guillaume Canet, including the Music Box-released crime thriller “Tell No One,” which grossed $6.2 million at the U.S. box office in 2008, plus Romain Duris’ toplined “Populaire,” and Maiwenn’s “Polisse.”

“Rien” will be co-produced by Studiocanal and France 2 Cinema, in association with Canal+ and France Televisions. Studiocanal handles all distribution rights as well as international sales.

Principal photography will commence March 10, for 11 weeks, on location in and around Paris and in the south-west France.

Maiwenn will direct and also co-wrote the script with Etienne Comar.
See full article at Variety - Film News »

Vincent Cassel Boards Maiwenn’s Next Film

Vincent Cassel Boards Maiwenn’s Next Film
Paris– French star Vincent Cassel (“Black Swan”) has boarded “Rien ne sert de courir,” Maiwenn’s follow-up to “Polisse.”

Cassel will star opposite Emmanuelle Bercot, who co-wrote and starred in “Polisse.” Project reunites Maiwenn with “Polisse” producer Alain Attal at Les Productions du Tresor, the shingle behind Guillaume Canet’s “Blood Ties” and Romain Duris starrer “Populaire.”

The plot of “Courir” is being kept under wrap. Its title is inspired by a famous Jean de la Fontaine fable.

Etienne Comar, who collaborated with Xavier Beauvois on the script of Cannes’ grand prize winner “Of Gods and Men,” co-wrote “Courir” with Maiwenn.

Lensing is skedded for March 3.

Since making her directorial debut with “Pardonnez-moi” (“Forgive Me”), Maiwenn has established herself as one of Gaul’s leading femme helmers.

Polisse,” a gritty drama set at a Paris’ child protection unit, competed at Cannes, where it won a Jury award and earned warm reviews.
See full article at Variety - Film News »

Top Costumes of the Year 2013

  • Clothes on Film
What a busy twelve months it’s been for costume design. Really though, this art, or craft, or business (Deborah Nadoolman Landis insists it is definitely a business) gets more talked about each year. 2013 was especially exciting however as it seemed every month something even more thrilling arrived to fawn over. In the last few weeks alone we have had The Hunger Games: Catching Fire and Sleepy Hollow, and now American Hustle and The Wolf of Wall Street on the horizon. Dipping back further, it was Stoker that got us excited about subtext, The Great Gatsby that slammed the lid on that twenties revival once and for all, and Behind the Candelabra that put Michael Douglas in a 16ft fox fur cape and white brocade jumpsuit.

With just so many memorable movies and TV shows to cover, Clothes on Film asked some respected contributors to the site for their opinions on the best,
See full article at Clothes on Film »

films to stream in the UK week of Oct 08 2013 (Netflix/LoveFilm/blinkbox/BBC iPlayer)

What’s new, what’s hot, and what you may have missed, now available to stream on Netflix, Lovefilm, blinkbox, and BBC iPlayer.

new to stream

Great Expectations: a lively, vibrant retelling that feels very modern, with none of the stuffiness of a traditional costume drama [my review] [at Netflix] Pretty in Pink: John Hughes’ classic 80s high-school romance [at Netflix] Quartet: a lovely film with heartfelt performances from a fantastic cast that focuses on the upsides of getting older [my review] [at Netflix] Grabbers: Irish horror sci-fi comedy adds a few clever flourishes to a standard alien-creature tale [at Netflix]

new to stream

The Guard: hilarious fish-out-of-water cop comedy as Don Cheadle’s FBI agent must work with Brendan Gleeson rural Irish policeman [at Lovefilm] Smashed: powerful and unsentimental alchoholic-gets-a-wakeup-call drama, with a fantastic performance by Mary Elizabeth Winstead [my review] [at Lovefilm]

new to stream

Camp 14: Total Control Zone: the only person known to have escaped from a North Korean
See full article at FlickFilosopher »
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