Juliette (Valérie Donzelli) is thirty three years old. She is HIV-positive. She is afraid of the virus in her and does not feel capable any more of making love. Pierre (Julien Baumgartner), her best friend, tries to help her find a contact with her body.
Ella is two and a half years old. She has two great loves: Charlie Chaplin and candy. What better way to have both at once than to be The Little Tramp for Halloween? This documentary comedy revisits Ella a year later, as a more mature “Chaplin”, and the difference a year makes is remarkable.
An ancient Aztec cloth with a curse accidentally finds its way into the possession of a young woman. She decides to make a dress from the cloth. Whoever wears this cloth/dress comes under its spell; all inhibitions and moral responsibilities are lost.
Focusing on the world of a 14-year-old girl, Evridika, who is experiencing the first extremes of adolescent emotion, the film makes effective and imaginative use of her private world centred on internet chat rooms and mobile phone recordings.
Yacine is a brilliant student in political philosophy coming from a modest background. Richard, his teacher, gives him an unexpected support. Indeed, he offers to help him get a training course for the government. But one night, Yacine wakes up panic-stricken.
She’s alive, but won’t be for long. Soon a host of angels will fetch her. Poetic portrait of a Polish woman called Jadwiga, who is old, poor and has lived in many countries, including the Netherlands, but has now returned to Warsaw. The filmmaker follows her closely.
Sharing a birthday drink with his best friend, shy, disenchanted trader Robert (Rossif Sutherland) spots Daphne (Karine Vanasse), and, at Paul’s urging decides to chat her up. One wild night later, he wakes up in his car, heading north to Canada, to a town he’s never heard of.