Subject: I have found a DVD that I think you would enjoy
|Un Deux Trois Soleil|
Actors: Anouk Grinberg, Myriam Boyer, Olivier Martinez, Jean-Michel Noirey, Denise Chalem
Director: Bertrand Blier
Genres: Art House & International, Comedy, Drama
From acclaimed director Bertrand Blier (Get Out Your Handerchiefs, Too Beautiful for You) comes Un Deux Trois Soleil, the dreamlike tale of Victorine, a young girl growing up in the slums of Marseilles with her alcoholic f... more »
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Robert S. (radonfish) from ROGERS, TX
Reviewed on 12/31/2011...
hard for me to get into the storyline, did not arouse my interest...
Keith P. from SKIDMORE, TX
Reviewed on 11/29/2007...
While visiting Brussells in 1993, I wandered into a theatre and, due to some odd local custom of shuffling movies/screens/times, found myself watching "Un, Deux, Trois, Soleil (One, Two, Three Sun?). The movie audio was French and the subtitles were Dutch. It was very interesting to watch the movie 14 years later and find that I was indeed correct in most of my plot assumptions despite my lack of familiarity with either language.
0 of 1 member(s) found this review helpful.
Blier at his best!
Arthur Martin | Toledo, OH United States | 06/11/2005
(5 out of 5 stars)
"I have only seen 3 Bertrand Blier movies, but this one is easily my favorite of the 3. BUFFET FROID, starring Gerard Depardieu, was the first I saw -- and the fact that it was basically plotless and full of absurdist humor made it instantly a favored flick. I more recently saw Blier's Oscar-winning GET OUT YOUR HANDKERCHIEFS but thought it was a little too conventional and strained next to the more flat-out freewheeling BUFFET.
About 15 years after that pair of movies comes this one, which marries the sensibilities of the other two perfectly. Like HANDKERCHIEFS, it actually has a story, but like BUFFET, it doesn't bother with real-world logic, good taste, or linear chronology in telling that story.
SOLEIL is sort of a movie about coming-of-age in the projects, sort of a movie about sexual psychology, and sort of a cut-and-pasted collage of unusual moments.
The magical thing is that the damn thing winds up more moving than it probably would have if it was a straightforward tearjerker about hard living. Of course, Blier can't be credited completely for this, as his actors are wonderful, especially Anouk Grinberg as Victorine, our perpetually childish heroine, and Marcello Mastroianni as her charming perpetually drunk papa.
An underseen gem."