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Tickets [Import anglais]
|Prix :||EUR 14,24 Livraison gratuite dès EUR 25 d'achats. Détails|
|Tous les prix incluent la TVA.|
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Brilliantly entertaining and frequently hilarious, 'Tickets' invites you to climb aboard a trans-European express for three interwoven tales of love, chance and sacrifice. The journey proves unexpectedly eventful for several passengers - three boisterous and devoted Celtic fans on their way to the football match of their dreams; a young man assigned to mind a very demanding older woman; and a businessman who finds himself spellbound by a beautiful PR girl. Directed by three award-winning filmmakers - Ermanno Olmi, Abbas Kiarostami and Ken Loach - these spiritedly free -wheeling stories hurtle along to a rousing and jubilant conclusion.
Un gruppo di ragazzi, una famiglia di clandestini, una donna arrogante, vari personaggi, con e senza biglietto, si incontrano durante un viaggio in treno attraverso l'Europa con destinazione Roma... --Ce texte fait référence à une édition épuisée ou non disponible de ce titre.
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Vraiment chouette. La dissonance des regards et la confrontation des univers de chaque réalisateur tient notre émotion en éveil permanent.
Commentaires client les plus utiles sur Amazon.com (beta)
The film begins with Ormi's fantastic and romantic tale about an aged professor (Carlo Delle Piane) leaving Innsbruck, Austria. He feels romantically attracted to a secretary (Valeria Bruni Tedeschi) he had just parted at the station and while he knows the train is carrying him further away from her, his memory about her becomes more vivid and sweet.
Next section is directed by Kiarostami. It is about a 25-year-old man Filippo accompanying a loud and arrogant widow (fantastic Silvana De Santis) going to her dead husband's memorial. Filippo, cheerless and obedient, meets teenage girls on the train who know him, and hears news about his former girlfriend. A good story of irony and reversal.
The third one is about three boisterous Celtic football fans (Martin Compston, William Ruane and Gary Maitland, all in Loach's `Sweet Sixteen') from Glasgow, Scotland. They are going to watch a Champions League game in Rome, but one of them discovers his train ticket missing. the incident leads to their meeting with Albanian refugees on the same train.
Three tales show the distinctive touch of each director: Ormi is romantic and spiritual, Kiarostami natural and introspective, and Loach humorous and forward-looking. All the stories are directed with the assured hand of the directors who know how to mix hope and pathos in a balanced way.
Perhaps you find the film is slow-moving, and Loach's story too optimistic. Still the film is well-acted and often funny (the dialogues between the Celtic supporters are amusing), and the characters and atmosphere of the film is so realistic.
The film starts with the story of an older professor leaving Innsbruck and dwelling on his attraction to a secretary, played by Valeria Tedeschi. We get to see them interact as we leaves and his various recollections of her.
The second vingette is about a 25-year-old man Filippo accompanying an abrasive widow. She orders him around, sits in other people's seats and generally acts arrogantly in every way. Filippo obediently follows her orders, supposedly fulfilling his "civil service" requirements in helping her during her travel. In the meantime, a very awkward situation arises when he meets several young girls on the train from his hometown. They apparently know him and give him news about his ex-girlfriend. As he talks to them more and more, the situation becomes awkward and creates some friction, perhaps while dragging a bit. The resolution of this vignette is poignant and well executed.
The third and certainly most entertaining section follows three young Celtic football fans on their way to watch a Champions League game in Rome. When one of them loses his train ticket, a quite surprising series of events threaten to derail their journey. While the characters in this section are by far the most entertaining, some of the dialogue does seem forced in order to create a plot line resolution. Without giving the story away, the ending of the film does not make the resolution any more logical. Still, the acting is so good that it's easy to overlook this.
The technique of the interwoven plot line has been used many times before and since in movies like Crash (Widescreen Edition) and Babel. This film treats some similar subjects in a more light-hearted way and also takes a less direct approach. Those who enjoy international and independent film and don't mind slow methodical character development will most likely enjoy this.
I loved this movie. There are familiar passenger faces throughout. The conductor, of course, and active in the second and third film. The immigrant family is almost background in the first, and almost forefront in the third. I was riveted the entire 100 minutes. Highly recommend.
Each of the episodes is told in a kind of slow-motion (against the constant noise of the moving train and the countryside flying by the windows), the camera lingering on faces, sometimes in extended reaction shots - the scenes between the young man and the teenager being the tenderest, touching, and most delightful in the entire film. A making-of documentary on the DVD shows directors and actors achieving something nearly impossible, the creation of a movie with an international cast and *three* internationally known directors, each with a long filmography and an individual artistic vision, yet somehow working together - all with the assistance of translators. Wonderful film, with humor, sadness, and no small amount of drama.