6.2/10
1,464
5 user 19 critic

Un + une (2015)

Not Rated | | Comedy, Drama, Romance | 9 December 2015 (France)
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1:50 | Trailer
French famous film score composer goes to India to compose the score for an Indian adaptation of Romeo and Juliet. There he meets the wife of the French ambassador to India, and a complicated relationship ensues.

Director:

Claude Lelouch

Writers:

Claude Lelouch (screenplay), Valérie Perrin (screenplay)
Reviews
1 nomination. See more awards »

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Cast

Cast overview, first billed only:
Jean Dujardin ... Antoine Abeilard
Elsa Zylberstein ... Anna Hamon
Christopher Lambert ... Samuel Hamon (as Christophe Lambert)
Alice Pol ... Alice Hanel
Rahul Vohra Rahul Vohra ... Rahul Abhi
Shriya Pilgaonkar ... Ayanna
Abhishek Krishnan Abhishek Krishnan ... Sanjay
Venantino Venantini ... Henri
Hélène Médigue ... L'amie d'Anna
Olias Lelouch Olias Lelouch ... Le petit Antoine
Philippe Azoulay Philippe Azoulay ... Le reporter à la Mela
Laurent Couson ... Le chef d'orchestre
Ramneeka Dhillon Lobo ... Le médecin indien (as Ramneeka Lobo)
Mona Irani Mona Irani ... Contrôleuse Mumbai
Abhishek Kapur Abhishek Kapur ... Le chauffeur du casse
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Storyline

French famous film score composer goes to India to compose the score for an Indian adaptation of Romeo and Juliet. There he meets the wife of the French ambassador to India, and a complicated relationship ensues.

Plot Summary | Add Synopsis

Taglines:

Love takes a breathtaking journey through the spiritual land of India.

Genres:

Comedy | Drama | Romance

Certificate:

Not Rated | See all certifications »

Parents Guide:

View content advisory »
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Details

Official Sites:

Official site [Japan]

Country:

France

Language:

French | English

Release Date:

9 December 2015 (France) See more »

Also Known As:

Ele + Ela See more »

Filming Locations:

Mumbai, Maharashtra, India See more »

Company Credits

Show more on IMDbPro »

Technical Specs

Runtime:

Color:

Color

Aspect Ratio:

2.35 : 1
See full technical specs »
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Did You Know?

Goofs

While talking to the pilot in the plane cockpit at the beginning, Antoine mentions he's working on a black-and-white artsy film, Juliet & Romero, mentioning its aspect ratio being 1.33 (classical aspect ratio of B&W cinema). However, 'Juliet & Romero' is shown multiple times in 2.35 (during the orchestra scene) and 1.85 (on a computer screen) but never in 1.33. See more »

Soundtracks

Nocturnes, Op. 9: No. 1, Larghetto in B-Flat Minor
Performed by Dimitri Naiditch
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User Reviews

 
Ex Oriente Lux
7 March 2016 | by georgioskarpouzasSee all my reviews

I have to confess that I have not watched the first film of the director about a man and a woman in order to use it as a criterion of comparison. I simply evaluate this movie independently. There is a certain aspect which I found amazingly pertinent, current and within the realities of modern western life. When the two protagonists speak to each other during certain scenes of the movie the wife of the ambassador played by Elsa Zylberstein describes certain feelings and thoughts she has about self-realization, communication with the universe and other ideas pertaining to New Age spirituality. The protagonist answers with irony. Later the spiritual longings of the lady are satisfied through a pilgrimage to the river Ganges and a visit to a modern day Indian Hinduist saint. In short she has the fascination of the affluent westerners with supposed oriental wisdom. I loved this aspect of the movie as it was portrayed by witty dialogues and the real as well as the esoteric and spiritual journey of the protagonists through India. If you observe the success of figures as the Dalai Lama with western audiences or read magazines such as the French "Le Monde des Religions" you will have a picture of this unmistakable trend in affluent Western countries as France and Britain. It forms the backbone of the film which is also a love story.

The colorful depiction of India and the lively and lovely actors as well as the music add to the total impressive ambiance of this movie. But for me the fascination with the East as a place of spiritual self-discovery and the dialogues where Anna Hamon the ambassador's wife played by Elsa Zylberstein expresses herself freely in a flow of New Age speak, stand as monuments of perceptiveness about how a considerable number of women and men in the West think, fantasize and feel about the alleged spiritual qualities of an imaginary East.


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