Sabine vows to give up married lovers, and is determined to find a good husband. Her best friend Clarisse introduces her to her cousin Edmond, a busy lawyer from Paris. Sabine pursues ... See full summary »
On lakeside summer holiday, a conflicted older man is dared to have a flirt with two beautiful teenage stepsisters despite his betrothal to a diplomat's daughter and the fact that the girls have boyfriends.
In Paris outskirts Blanche, a young clerk, befriends Lea, a girl livelier than she is. Lea is going steady with Fabien who is a friend to Alexandre who is going steady with Adrienne but is ... See full summary »
In 1992, the socialist mayor of a little French town with the help of his contacts in Paris get the money to build a multimedia house. But the socialist party lose his majority in the ... See full summary »
Eric Rohmer is using is real name of Maurice Scherer as a Production Supervisor of this TV Show, but keeps his pseudonym of Eric Rohmer as a director. See more »
Iron architecture has not changed the face of the world as we believed - or feared - at the end of the 19th Century. With hindsight, it seems very moderate. But it is nearly always endowed with a robust and opulent elegance, particular to the Belle Epoque.
See more »
Educational documentaries are not exactly my cup of tea – so I approached this Rohmer short (from the series "The Industrial Era"), running 22 minutes, with reasonable trepidation. Despite affording landscape the same consideration he usually bestowed upon his human characters, it all proved somewhat less than entertaining, even a little dull. Nevertheless, I cannot deny the film's basic instructiveness: delineating the way the once picturesque French countryside (which had inspired many a celebrated Impressionist painter) has been gradually 'devoured' in the name of progress by noisy machinery deployed in the erection of imposing steel structures. Incidentally, while the deliberately gray quality of the cinematography suggests that something of the vitality so representative of Paris has definitely been lost in the process, one can still detect a certain elegance in these abstract forms which, either by coincidence or design, can often be seen to evoke past monuments.
3 of 7 people found this review helpful.
Was this review helpful to you?
| Report this