An editor discovers a novel that she considers to be a masterpiece, in a library whose particularity is to collect the manuscripts refused by the publishers. The text is signed Henri Pick, a Breton pizza maker who died two years earlier.
Sandra, a young woman forced to leave the south of France to flee a violent husband. Without attachment, she returned to Boulogne-sur-Mer, the city of her childhood which she left almost 15... See full summary »
Cécile de France,
Matthias Le Goff, an Olympic champion at the end of his career, makes a homophobic statement on TV. His punishment: coach the Shiny Shrimps, a flamboyant and amateur gay water-polo team. ... See full summary »
Cédric Le Gallo
As everyone knows, children make no difference between social classes, skin colors or religions. But then why does Corentin, Paul and Sofia's nine-year-old son, only have friends like him ... See full summary »
Roman loves Camille as much as he loves his two daughters. But he is hiding from all of them a serious problem of addiction, which could endanger his dearest. Does love have a chance to survive when trust is broken?
This may be the single worst film I have ever seen. I'm not talking about films that are meant to be bad or low budget garbage with unknown amateur actors, but films that are meant to be earnest and well intentioned, with a good cast.
Boring, pretentious, and pointless cannot even begin to describe how bad this movie is. I started looking at my watch 20 minutes in wondering how much longer I would have to sit through this. I have never walked out of a film in my life but this made me come close. I stayed just just out of spite, wondering if somehow it would come together in the end and redeem itself. But it wasn't meant to be. My friend who dragged me to the screening at TIFF apologized and paid for an expensive dinner afterwards in penance.
Susan Sarandon as Kit's mother and Kathy Bates as his manager gave good performances in their limited screen time and any time they appeared on screen was the only time the movie showed any life at all. Natalie Portman's wig gave a better performance than she did. Kit Harrington seemed to sleepwalk through his role. And Jacob Tremblay, so good in his debut with Brie Larson in "Room", seems to be regressing as an actor as he grows older, unless it was the director who told him to overact as much as possible.
This has definite potential to be a midnight cult "so bad its hilarious" movie in the vein of Tommy Wiseau's "The Room".
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