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7.1
/10
5,071 Ratings

Blue Jasmine

Directed by Woody Allen
United States, 2013
Drama

Synopsis

After everything in her life falls to pieces, including her marriage to wealthy businessman Hal, elegant New York socialite Jasmine, in a fragile emotional state and lacking job skills, moves into her sister Ginger’s modest apartment in San Francisco to try to pull herself back together again.

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Blue Jasmine Directed by Woody Allen

Awards & Festivals

Academy Awards

2014 | Winner: Best Performance by an Actress in a Leading Role

2014 | 2 nominations including: Best Writing, Original Screenplay

Village Voice Film Poll

2013 | 2nd place: Best Actress

2013 | 2 nominations including: Best Supporting Actor

2013 | Winner: Movie Everyone Is Wrong About

Indiewire Critics' Poll

2013 | 2 nominations including: Best Ensemble

2013 | 3rd place: Best Lead Performance

BAFTA Awards

2014 | Winner: Best Leading Actress

2014 | 2 nominations including: Best Original Screenplay

Blue Jasmine is a typical auteur film. Rich as it may seem when viewed in isolation, it looks much richer in the context of its creator’s body of work… Jasmine is a strikingly Zelig-like figure, though her situation is far more tragic. If the ‘true’ Zelig could not be revealed while he was imitating those around him, Jasmine will cease to exist if she stops acting… Whereas Zelig could fit in anywhere, Jasmine fits in nowhere.
June 03, 2014
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A single close-up of Cate Blanchett – quietly intense, bleary-eyed, and halfway gone – dropped into an otherwise lighthearted dialogue scene twists Woody Allen’s new movie from a familiar neurotic comedy into a much darker psychological horror film, a transformation it never returns from. Instead, the film, like a knife slowly entering one’s torso, burrows deeper into the chasm of avarice and denial that is Blanchett’s character…
October 17, 2013
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Though it works exceptionally well as the tale of a woman attempting to scheme her way back into the corporate jet set, Blue Jasmine should also be considered as the abstract projection of internal delirium and paranoia. It’s a more penetrating and even harrowing experience if we accept that none of the characters we’re seeing on screen are real. Except Jasmine (Cate Blanchett), that is.
September 20, 2013
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