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2 Autumns 3 Winters [Import USA Zone 1]


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Détails sur le produit

  • Format : Sous-titré, NTSC, Import
  • Audio : Français
  • Sous-titres : Anglais
  • Région : Région 1 (USA et Canada). Ce DVD ne pourra probablement pas être visualisé en Europe. Plus d'informations sur les formats DVD/Blu-ray.
  • Nombre de disques : 1
  • Studio : Film Movement
  • Date de sortie du DVD : 17 juin 2014
  • Moyenne des commentaires client : Soyez la première personne à écrire un commentaire sur cet article
  • ASIN: B00IK0UZKW
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Amazon.com: HASH(0x942cf81c) étoiles sur 5 4 commentaires
2 internautes sur 2 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
HASH(0x9423c66c) étoiles sur 5 Simply an Excellent Film of life and love in France. 15 juin 2014
Par Tommy Dooley - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: DVD
This has been called `quirky' which is normally a cop-out phrase for not quite being able to categorise a film. I think highly original would be a lot better. We meet Arman - Vincent Macaigne- who hits 33 with a bang and so decides to start taking life seriously which will include packing up the Gauloises and going jogging in the park. Whilst doing the running he runs into Amelie (Maud Wyler - `Blue is the warmest colour') and he knows that something special will happen. He also has a best mate in Benjamin played by the really nice Bastien Bouillon who suffers a stroke at the age of thirty.

What happens then is we are taken on a linear but sometimes quite random series of events from 2009 to 2012. There is a lot of addressing direct to the camera and often this is done to explain both sides of a situation. The film is told in chapters too which helps to show the significance of each segment. Director Sebastien Betbeder uses these techniques as a way to develop more intimacy with the viewer and the characters and I have to say it works beautifully. I was hooked by about seven minutes in and wanted to know more about all the characters. I particularly liked the way all the actors are relatively unknown and Vincent Macaigne has a Gerrard Depardieu screen presence that made him immediately engaging. Bastien Bouillon is effortlessly good looking and so extremely nice that you just want to take him out for a pint (that would probably be half a litre being Paris I suppose). Maud Wyler is both asserting and vulnerable and comes across as totally convincing despite some challenging twists in the story.

This was made up from real life experiences of Sebastien Betbeder and it is clear a lot of love has gone into it. It also features a cracking sound track that one you could easily miss as the narrative carries you along- look out for `Le Chasseur' by Michel Delpeche - I had never heard of him so downloaded the track straight away - c'est magnifique! You can probably tell by now that I completely loved this film. Yes it is quirky, it is funny in places, it is about real lives told simply and is one of those films that will stay with you for a while after seeing it - in a very good way. I got this from Film Movement as a review piece and it also contains a short film by the same director - `Voyages D'Affaires'. An excellent addition to anyone's collection - absolutely recommended.
2 internautes sur 2 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
HASH(0x9423c6f0) étoiles sur 5 Life's incidental variations 20 juin 2014
Par Grady Harp - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: DVD
Writer/director Sébastien Betbeder Feels more like a film and a story - if that makes sense. It is the type of film you need to be in the mood to see - a rather extended, and at times tedious, conversation between actors and camera that works for a while and then becomes a distraction. But as with the French, even when bouquet isn't entirely fresh it still has charm.

As fate would have it the bored and distracted early thirties Arman (Vincent Macaigne) inadvertently bumps into Amélie (Maud Wyler) - pretty but not exactly pleased with her life or life in general - while taking a healthy jog in the park. Up pops a problem: Arman's best friend Benjamin (Bastien Bouillon) has a cerebrovascular accident and is hospitalized, impaired but still with eyes for his physical therapist. The stage is then set for an ongoing exchange of life stories, accidents, memories (good and bad) among the three main characters. It is a stage for some philosophical comments - some poignant, others plebeian. And that is all there is to it - a conversation a trois.

Despite the fact that there isn't a lot of substance, there is still that Gallic charm that makes up for many flaws. Grady Harp, June 14
1 internautes sur 1 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
HASH(0x9423cb4c) étoiles sur 5 Quirky relationship indie from France 4 mars 2014
Par Paul Allaer - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: DVD
"2 Autumns, 3 Winters" (2013 release from France; 91 min.) brings the story of Arman (played by Vincent Macaigne), a 30-something man who is drifting through life, unsure of what he will do. Then one day, while jogging in the park, he (literally) bumps into Amelie (played by Maud Wyler), who's in her late 20s and in a less than great relationship. After an awkward exchange, Arman is sure that "she's the one" and tries to run into her again, but to no avail. In a parallel story line, we get to know Benjamin (played by Bastien Bouillon), a longtime friend of Arman. One day, Benjamin suffers a stroke and during his recovery he gets to know Katia (played by Audrey Bastien), his speech therapist. To tell you more would spoil your viewing experience, you'll just have to see for yourself how it all plays out.

Couple of comments: first, this is a conversation-driven relationship movie, in which there's (in case there was any doubt) lots of talking. Yet it is done in a slightly off-center manner. The main characters talk to each other and also into the camera on-and-off, as if to provide commentary to their own lives. Second, the movie is divided into two parts, with each having about 20 'subchapters', many of which last barely a minute. Third, there are a couple of nice music references in the movie. It had been years, decades really, that I had been reminded of Michel Delpech, the French singer who had great success in the 1970s. And then there is the placement of Fleet Foxes' "Tiger Mountain Peasant Song", from their stellar debut album some years ago. What a gorgeous (and romantic) song that still is. Last but not least, in this type of movie, you had better have engaging acting performances, and on that level the movie certain delivers. I was not familiar with any of the lead actors, but they delivered a nice ensemble performance. In all, this feels like a quirky little movie, which I quite enjoyed for what it was, and it flew by in no time.

This movie was the January, 2014 release in the on-going series of Film Movement's DVD-of-the-Month Club of foreign and indie movies, and it will be released to the public at large in June, 2014. As usual, the DVD comes with a number of bonus materials, including a nice shortie, "Voyage d'Affaires" ("Business Trip", 2013 release from France; 11 min.), also worth checking out.
HASH(0x9423cd8c) étoiles sur 5 Just okay for this viewer 4 juillet 2014
Par Luanne Ollivier - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: DVD
2 Autumns, 3 Winters is from French director Sébastien Betbeder.

Thirty something Arman literally bumps into Amelie while out jogging. He contrives to run into her again and eventually does. Arman's best friend Benjamin suffers a stroke and while recuperating, makes a connection with his physical therapist.

Those are the players. And the rest of the film is a series of vignettes and ruminations from the characters on life, love, moments and memories.

Some of the film is shot so it appears as though a hand held camera was used. I dislike this style - I find the movement jarring and hard to watch. The addition of labelled chapters also added to the 'homemade' feel.

In much of the film, the actors are speaking directly to the viewer. (And sometimes when they are in a scene with another actor) Although you would think this would provide an intimate relationship between actor and viewer, for me it didn't. Initially I was interested in the four, learning of their lives and wondering what would happen over the course of the film. But as the film progressed, I found myself becoming tired and frankly somewhat bored with the almost repetitiveness of their ruminations.

From the director: "I wanted the narrative to be dense, to alternate between serious, critical moments in the lives of these young people, and more incidental moments that have no real impact. I wanted to talk about death and shopping at the grocery store, about love and reality TV."

Initially I connected with the main character Arman (Vincent Macaigne). His attempts to meet Amelie (Maud Wyler) were engaging. And I liked him at the end of the film. But in between, he seemed to almost overact. And I know this is petty, but I found myself tuning out and instead his hair became my focus, instead of his lines. He's always flipping it back, it's dirty and greasy and growing it long and doing a comb over does not hide the large bald spot at the back.

There are many film references that will be noted by avid film buffs. Through my own lacking, I was unable to appreciate many of these homages.

2 Autumns, 3 Winters was just too 'arty' for this viewer. However, the bonus short film, Business Trip, that Film Movement always includes was just excellent.
Par Dan Lebryk - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: DVD
There is a French word that came to mind after the opening 10 minutes of this film - rasant. On the one hand the word means to get very close, as in brush past somebody. It is also from the base raser, or to shave. But the meaning I was looking for was a sort of boring, irritating, sort of like a close brush with somebody that has five o'clock shadow. I slogged through the rasant hour and twenty minutes, thinking this was one of the most not good movies I've seen recently. Then it happened, the film did something completely unexpected. In fact the film is a Mobius strip, and that changed everything.

This is an annoying film. It has bits and pieces of the French New Wave cinema, especially Goddard. That could be amazing, instead the homage tried way too hard. The director threw in some Lelouch for good measure. It tried too hard to be intellectual. The film broke the fourth wall constantly. At times it was hard to tell if the person was speaking to the audience or to another character. A little bit of fourth wall goes a long way; this film overplayed its hand.

The film centers around four people, how they are connected, and fall in and out of love. The story is told from the point of view of the three main characters, mostly focused on Arman. Unfortunately, Arman is not terribly pleasant to look at, he has dirty long hair with a receding hairline and a big bald spot, and he has a roughly seven day beard throughout the film (that takes a lot of work to look that scruffy all the time). Amelie and Benjamin are more attractive.

The film is an hour and thirty one minutes long - roughly thirty minutes too long. The camera work is not particularly good. There is a strange tint to the film that makes it look like somebody applied an Instagram filter to the whole thing. The aspect ratio is strange - it is slightly wider than 4:3, so it is pillar letterboxed. This aspect ratio is somewhat annoying, although it is homage to the French New Wave - they shot mostly in that aspect ratio.

The film is not rated. There is no nudity (oh actually there is a very brief moment of nudity from the back in a zombie clip), there is a little drug use, and some strong language appears in the subtitles. Just be aware that the 10 minute short film is most definitely rated R - don't stumble on that with a younger viewer in the room.

If it wasn't for the end of the film (just be sure to pay attention to the hideous opening sequence, the Mobius concept will be apparent at the end), this would have been one of worst films I've seen in a long time. If you love French analysis of life and love, repeated over and over, this is a film you will be able to watch.

I haven't laughed so hard in a long time. The 10 minute bonus short Business Trip is absolutely hilarious. It is sort of a dirty joke, and there is a picture of a naked woman shown several times. It is not for younger viewers. The stunning Mélanie Laurent is the hotel receptionist.

I was provided a review copy.
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