Abig hit at slightest year’s BFI Flare Celebration, Lie With Me could be a story of going up against the past to recuperate the display.
Guillaume de Tonquédec plays Stéphane, a effective author who returns to his hometown for the primary time in 35 a long time to be the visitor of respect at a corporate occasion.
At a book marking, he meets Lucas (Victor Belmondo), the child of a man he fell in cherish with as a young person.
The combine bond over the lost figure in their lives, as Stéphane dives into difficult memories to appear Lucas who his father truly was.
There’s something commonplace to this show – a youngster cheerful sentiment in a little town, that grows and implodes amid one delightfully captured summer.
Given that this can be based on an personal novel by Phillipe Besson, maybe it could be a sign of the numerous real-life heartbreaks that happen when who you adore puts you in threat.
The story is smoothly told, adjusting the past and display accounts well. The warm and energy of the past scenes cruel the present-day minutes can feel staid by comparison, but the feeling is continuously near to the surface.
Guillaume de Tonquédec, a nice looking driving man covered up behind bookish glasses and bashful disposition, gives a fine execution as somebody who has went through their whole lives controlling their activities.
He works well with Belmondo, the grandson of the incredible Jean-Paul, who bears more than a passing likeness to the Breathless performing artist.
Jérémy Gillet and Julien De Holy person Jean sizzle with chemistry as the youthful darlings, with their battle between enthusiasm and disgrace giving Lie With Me’s better minutes.