The Crime of Monsieur Lange

The Crime of Monsieur Lange

A man and a woman arrive in a cafe-hotel near the belgian frontier. The customers recognize the man from the police's description. His name is Amedee Lange, he murdered Batala in Paris. His lady friend Valentine tells the whole story : Lange was an employee in Batala's little printing works. Batala was a real bastard, swindling every one, seducing female workers of Valentine's laundry... One day he fled to avoid facing his creditors, and the workers set up a cooperative to go on working. But the plot is less important that the description of the atmosphere just before the Popular Front.

A man and a woman arrive in a cafe-hotel near the belgian frontier. The customers recognize the man from the police's description. His name is Amedee Lange, he murdered Batala in Paris. His... . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki

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The Crime of Monsieur Lange torrent reviews

Caroline S (nl) wrote: Emouvant, mais avec un lger manque de rythme

Steve T (kr) wrote: Why did they make this movie? Because they could. You knew it would happen - especially with names like "Lee Christmas," "Hale Caesar" and "Toll Road." These aren't supposed to be code names. We are supposed to believe these people have these as their given names. And we do.

Middle Aged R (nl) wrote: Mixed reviews from folks on this one, but Ana and I really enjoyed it. Very touching story.

Chris S (de) wrote: no way as good as the first one

Daryl K (mx) wrote: Hollywood's (comparatively) big-budget attempt at '70s Hong Kong kung fu, starring the genre's most iconic star. There's some pacing issues through all the set-up before we finally get to the island and the tournament, but the success of 'Enter the Dragon' pretty much rests on Bruce Lee's shoulders. Every scene with him in it is electric, and several of his fights here are all-time classics. Even black and white co-protagonists, John Saxon and Jim Kelly, manage to come off well enough -- but this is Lee's picture every step of the way.

Iain B (au) wrote: All slap and no tickle

Cameron H (it) wrote: What do I think of this movie? That's a question. Can I please stop thinking for a moment? As intelligently made as Lost in Translation was, I must first point out that it moved me on a personal level. I love love. In a world where love is sparse, be that the fault of others or ourselves, the fact that it's always possible to find connection with someone is beautiful, to me. That is the essential theme of Lost in Translation, and for that alone, it's a winner. Bill Murray and Scarlett Johannson have such lighthearted, romantically intense chemistry. They care about each other very much, but would never even give a second thought on abandoning their current lives. They wouldn't want to be a burden on each other. They don't say that to each other though, and it takes a while for them to communicate directly about how they feel. That aspect of their relationship might be why Lost in Translation has its name, not to mention the amusingly isolating environment of Tokyo, Japan. Sofia Coppola shot Tokyo in different ways: as a blank city, as a city crammed with cult ural spectacles for tourists and residents alike, and as a place not home. That changes from scene to scene, and studying the relationship between Bill / Scarlett and the environment can be quite interesting. By the end of the film, I tasted the bittersweetness of their love, found just in the midst of their similar crises. Oh, well. The movie has no reason to leave, and it can always be there to remind you that love is both free and eternal. Bonus points for the great indie rock soundtrack.

Neil S (gb) wrote: If Christian Slater was not in it I would have pressed stop. I mistook this for the other good shepherd lol. Bit of a bore really.