My Wife Is an Actress
My Wife is an Actress is a French Romantic Comedy/Drama film starring real life couple Yvan Attal and Charlotte Gainsbourg. Attal plays a journalist who becomes obsessively jealous when his actress wife gets a part in a movie with an attractive co-star. Attal also wrote and directed the film.
- Stars:Charlotte Gainsbourg, Yvan Attal, Terence Stamp, Noémie Lvovsky, Laurent Bateau, Keith Allen, Jo McInnes, Ludivine Sagnier, Lionel Abelanski, Valérie Leboutte, Annette Hazanavicius, Jean Abelanski, Marie Denarnaud, Jean-Rachid, Céline Cuignet,
- Director:Yvan Attal,
- Writer:Yvan Attal
A "normal" guy who is married to a hot actress gets worried that she is involved with her costar. This worry turns into jealousy and causes problems in their relationship. This is a story about trust and a comedy about the actions between men and women. . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki
My Wife Is an Actress torrent reviews
(ru) wrote: Interesting concept. It really makes you think twice about "record producers."
(us) wrote: Love ya, Rob Reiner, but this one was way too much cheese, and far more over-the-top acting than I could stomach.
(au) wrote: God damn!!! I love this movie, I enjoyed the story, had Great dynamic characters, and of course it's incredible visual style. The race scenes are just jaw dropping with colours popping out every where!! Speed racer is a true visual treat!!!
(kr) wrote: I wasn't satisfied with it because of my high expectations, but I have to admit it still stays with me like "Tropical Malady" does after these years. The possibilities in life are unpredictable yet mystically arranged in the course of time, so is this film that again proved Weerasethakul's courageous and sincere filmmaking.
(us) wrote: This is a must see. This is not only a gay film but for all audiences and some good lessons to learn.
(nl) wrote: An American Rashomon Story
(au) wrote: One of my new favorite movies! Artsy, hilarious, and delicious!
(fr) wrote: Peter Jackson's best. Absolutely horrific and hilarious in every way imaginable. Oh my god. So funny
(ca) wrote: Some genuine laughs in a witty script that's fun for old horror bluffs as well. Poor Count Dracula will never be able to enjoy the simple things in life like garlic toast..fun to see both The Jefferson's (Isabel Sanford & Sherman Hemsley) in cameos
(de) wrote: what !!! a rip off ????
(br) wrote: Crazy movie.. funny.
(mx) wrote: Light hearted rom-com featuring the Aussie charmer Paul Hogan!
(it) wrote: Lovelace (Rob Epstein and Jeffrey Friedman, 2013)I try-these days, anyway (I make no promises of same in my vault reviews)-to limit my comments about actors of either sex to their performances rather than their looks, other than a generic comment here and there about eye candy when it's obvious that a writer obviously put in a part of Nameless Hot Blonde (especially in a lead role). But given the subject matter and the thrust, no pun intended, of Lovelace, I think it's fair to open this review by saying that from the moment I set eyes on a nineteen-year-old actress named Amanda Seyfried in 2004's phenomenal comedy Mean Girls, I developed a life-size crush on her. I think she is, in the vernacular, crazy gorgeous, one of those actresses who usually ends up getting cast as the hanger-on (viz. Mean Girls) or the mousy best friend (Jennifer's Body, about which Seyfried was the only thing worth watching) when she's the prettiest woman in the room. (At least she's got job security, since Janeane Garofalo, who was often relegated to those same roles, seems to have chosen to focus more on TV these days.) So as soon as I heard she was going to be starring in a Linda Lovelace biopic, I was champing at the bit. One of the most beautiful women in the world playing one of the most famous porn stars in the world? How could this go wrong? That turns out to be a far more complex question than it probably deserves to be, and because of that, I watched Lovelace almost a month ago as I write these words, and I'm still pondering the question. That leads me to believe the film is maybe more worth your time than I initially believed. But I am, as usual, getting ahead of myself.If you've lived in a cave for the past forty-odd years, Lovelace is the tale of the world's most famous porn star, Linda Lovelace (Seyfried). It starts when she and a friend, as rebellious teenagers, sneak out of the house to the roller rink and bump into Chuck Traynor (Orphan's Peter Sarsgaard), who sees something ineffable in Linda-a combination of beauty, insecurity, and naivet, perhaps-and decides to try and mold her into a cash cow. (Literally, towards the end of the film.) Linda decides to go along for the ride, only finding out too late that Traynor stopped being the nice guy when the cash stopped rolling in. Along the way, however, Linda and Chuck befriended a number of the nascent porn industry's movers and shakers; meanwhile, Linda Lovelace, ironically given her situation, came as close as anyone ever has to legitimizing the industry. We all know how that turned out, but it's still fun to watch.Towards the end of the film, there's a voiceover that starts out "You know, I spent exactly seventeen days in the porn industry...". That is, simply, untrue. Peter Sotos, among others, has written extensively about the depths to which Traynor's abuse of Lovelace sunk. I wouldn't say the filmmakers shied away from that material so much as swept it so far under the rug it never even had a chance to meet the cutting room floor. (Suffice to say Traynor directed Lovelace in a number of two-reelers that were, shall we say, oriented to vertical markets late in her career. If Sotos is to be believed, copies are some of the most highly sought-after pieces of pornography in existence; they have never been mass-duplicated, as some of the acts depicted therein are illegal in many places.) I bring this up because it's synecdochic of the whole movie. I have heard Chaplin (1992) defended by people saying "if you're going to make a film about a shallow person, your film should be shallow", and there is an argument to be made there. However, it almost seems to me that Epstein and Friedman went the other way here; they took an extremely sordid tale and, while I understand that if you're going to get an R rating you have to sanitize things for Hollywood, they might has well have kept the nipples covered and gone for the relatively easy PG-13 with this one. They couldn't have made a more obvious, and more platformy, cautionary tale if they're tried.Oh, wait a minute. ** 1/2
(us) wrote: Idris Elba well cast in the title role of this film. Given the time constraints, I thought this movie did as much as it could do in terms of covering the important factors of this man's incredible life. I feel a re-read of his autobiography coming on though...
(us) wrote: The biggest mystery about this outstanding film is what forces in Hollywood kept it down! I can only think that the extremely anti-Mormon message would have a negative impact on the popular, Mormon-themed "Twilight" films. Otherwise, this is a film that needs to be seen! Based on a true story, "September Dawn" portrays the savage anihilation of 120 innocent men, women and children by a group of Mormons who fear that these travelers may have been in league with the Missouri settlers that killed the father of the Mormon religion. The act of religious terrorism is ordered by none other than Brigham Young (who later denied any involvement). The film is hard to watch and hopefully will make enough people angry to the point of wanting to learn more about the Mormon culture and the fanatic agenda they have built their existence upon. A chilling film and cheers to Christopher Cain for having the guts to make it!
(us) wrote: I wish I knew more about South American history so I could comment on the geopolitical situation, but alas, all I can comment on are all of these ridiculous actors who appear together in this sweeping, attention-holding, magical-realism epic. Meryl Streep and Glenn Close, together at last! Why aren't they in every movie together? What if Meryl were on Damages?!?!?!?!?! In other news, I was really fascinated by Jeremy Irons's villainy. I would've liked to have known what his life was like before he married Meryl--so I could know why he hated his sister Glenn Close so much and why he was such a jerk. But, whatever. Also, what is the moral of this movie? Life is important, and hopefully your daddy's rich so you don't have to stay and fight for your country's freedom? Um... not sure I agree with that at all. And Winona Ryder. Grace and I were calling her Why?Nona because she's such a distracting presence. What is she up to being a movie star? Why isn't she just someone who works at a bank, whom I know through a friend of a friend? That seems a much more plausible occupation for her.