Sie sind auf Seite 1von 1

Streaming La vie d'Adle Film

la vie d'adele full movie english, La Vie d'Adle en ligne BLUE IS THE WARMEST COLOR centers on a fifteen-year-old girl called Adle (Exarchopoulos) who is climbing to adulthood and imagine of undergo her initial love. A handsome boy friend falls for her heart, but an unsettling sexy reverie upsets the love after it begins. Adle hopes that the stranger, blue-haired woman she encountered in the street falls into her room and turned her with an overwhelming pleasure. That blue-haired girl is a reassured senior art student named Emma (Seydoux), which will soon visit Adle's life for real, turning way for an exciting and complicated love story that spans a 10 years and is touchingly global in its story. When Abdellatif Kechiche's long & "freely inspired" adaptation of Julie Maroh's graphic novel Le bleu est une couleur chaude won the Palme d'Or at Cannes earlier this year, its two lead actresses were formally acknowledge in the citation alongside the director, an unprecedented acknowledgement of the elucidate role of the key cast that flew in the face of the festival's longstanding love affair with the haughty tenets of auterism. Certainly the performances by La Seydoux (already an key screen presence) and newcomer Adle Exarchopoulos are extraordinary. Their portrayal of a blossoming, fragmenting relationship is shot through with genuine grace and conviction even when the film itself descends into indulgence. Since its premiere in Cannes, much attention has been paid to the film's divisively explicit hot scenes, with Maroh herself likening the "brutal and surgical display of so-called lesbian sex" to heterosexual porn that a gay audience would find "ridiculous", and concluding damningly. Led by this internal dispute, the film's critical tide may be slowing, if not turning. But I think that the impact of the movie increases with a second viewing, and my own objections about the lovers' ferocious "confrontation" scene have been answered. It no longer looks melodramatic, but rather the icy and aggressive culmination of a hitherto invisible disconnect between the two women. "As a feminist and a lesbian spectator, I can not endorse the direction Kechiche took on these matters." La vie d'Adle really is an outstanding film and the performances from Exarchopoulos and Sydoux make other people's acting look very weak. This drama was never supposed to memorialize the equality of their romantic good faith. Its original French title is perhaps a better guide: La Vie d'Adle Chapitres 1 et 2. Adle, played by Exarchopoulos, is the sympathetic centre of the story, a schoolgirl at the beginning and a teacher by the end: the two chapters of innocence and experience. BLUE IS THE WARMEST COLOR equally troubling are the cast and crew's story of mistreatmentevil act on set, with both lead actresses variously telling the press that they wouldn't co-operate with Kechiche again. As Seydoux says: "In France, the director has all the authority and in a way you're bounded. Thank God we won the Palme d'Or, because it was a disaster." (Kechiche has responded by calling Seydoux an "arrogant, spoilt child", amid mutterings of legal action.) All of which somewhat lowers the film's apparently openminded attitude toward its leads, although it's a credit to Exarchopoulos and Seydoux that not even this people can close the weighty achievements of their believably intense and emotionally draining show.