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Thread: European film recommendations

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    Smile European film recommendations



    I enjoy watching European cinemas,a window to various local cultures on the continent for me.I have membership with Hollywood Video chain here in the US,it has a section for European films.

    What are some latest box-office hits in Europe ( excluding Hollywood productions ) you've seen ?

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    Here are a few recent movies relating to European history, but which are international productions (partly American and partly European, as is often the case). I loved all of them :

    Casanova (2005)
    The New World (2005)
    Pride & Prejudice (2006)
    Marie-Antionette (2006)

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    I just watched a Belgian horror called "Calvaire:The Ordeal", which was quite disturbing and very weird. A good cinematography filmed in the backcountry of Belgium; unfortunately, it didn't have scenes from the cities, though.
    "Very Long Engagement", "Kontroll" are other good movies from Europe that I liked a lot.
    I reccomend everyone to watch "The Water" although it's an Indian film.
    Last edited by Maciamo; 02-10-06 at 08:51. Reason: mistyped url tag

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    I enjoyed Pride and Prejudice as well.

    I would recommend a film called Babett's Feast.

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    Quote Originally Posted by Maciamo View Post
    Here are a few recent movies relating to European history, but which are international productions (partly American and partly European, as is often the case). I loved all of them :
    Casanova (2005)
    The New World (2005)
    Pride & Prejudice (2006)
    Marie-Antionette (2006)
    Maciamo is always very knowledgeable about the information I like to know about Europe!

    The Phantom of the Opera (2004) is another one, I love the costumes...I think it is a combine production between the Americans and the Europeans...

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    *sigh*

    Which I enjoyed The Phantom of the Opera as much as you did, Minty. Personally I didn't like the movie. The costumes were nice, but it seemed to be more of a fashion show type thing.

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    Quote Originally Posted by Ma Cherie View Post
    *sigh*
    Which I enjoyed The Phantom of the Opera as much as you did, Minty. Personally I didn't like the movie. The costumes were nice, but it seemed to be more of a fashion show type thing.
    Hi there Ma cherie...I like all sorts of films, sometimes I like the historical films , sometimes the very dramatic kinds of films or sometimes when they have very clever story lines like the Alien series. However as I am a girl who likes to dress up from time to time I really enjoy watching a simple movie with beautiful, flamboyant costumes.

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    Casanova is a very good movie. For other european movies you might want to try out :

    Jalla Jalla - swedish comedy

    I laureati, Il ciclone, and Il Mostro - Italian films

    25 Degres en Hiver - French Movie shot in Brussels

    Babam ve oglum - Turkish movie

    Passionada - Romance movie set in Portugal

    La Dolce Vita - an all time classic

    Il marchese del grillo - very funny historical movie set at the time of napoleon

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    Thanks for everyone's input,I would like to keep this thread stay open.I've jotted down the film titles,will check out availability at local video place.

    There is one good European-storyline romance film titled " Dangerous Beauty " from late 1990's with Jacquline Bissette,it was about an Italian courtesan's romantic twists on the backdrop of Black Plaque ravaging Europe continent of that time.This was a Hollywood production funded by European $ with European cast.




    Off-topic :

    Here in America,we only get UK's BBC TV dramas on public broadcast station ( PBS ).The Tenant at Wildfell Hall was the best scripted and acted BBC program I've ever seen,it was based on a novel written by Anne Bronte of the Bronte sisters.

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    If we extend a bit the range of "recent" movies to, say, the last 5 years, here are a few more good historical films with European connections (almost all international blockbusters, but...) :

    - Kingdom of Heaven (2005)

    - Alexander (2004)

    - Troy (2004)

    - Arsene Lupin (2004)

    - The Phantom of the Opera (2004)

    - Napoleon (TV, 2002)

    - Moulin Rouge (2001)

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    The most recent one I have seen was called The Brotherhood of the Wolf (Le Pacte des Loups) and France/Canada production. It uses the story of the beast of Gévaudan, an actual event, as the prime plot of the story.

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    My avatar just gives me a film title," The Girl with a Pearl Ring " starred Scarlett Johannson and Colin Ferth.The movie is little slow pace but a fine short story retold the life of great Dutch painter Johannes Vermeer.

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    I thought the title is "Girl with a Pearl Earring (2003)" French title "La Jeune fille à la perle" ( the young girl with the pearl). Yes I saw this movie in 2004 on Canal plus (a paid French digital channel), it was nice. Thanks for sharing Ricecake!

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    Thanks for the spelling correction,how could I've mis-typed ring for " earring ".

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    "Girl with The Pearl Earring" was a good movie. Though, I'm betting the novel was better.

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    Quote Originally Posted by ricecake View Post
    What are some latest box-office hits in Europe ( excluding Hollywood productions ) you've seen ?
    i am big fan of European movies, especially Spanish.. last thing I saw was ''volver'' by Pedro Almodovar, but that was few months ago... excellent movie, i have to say!

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    Top Ten Movies from Europe

    From stories of grace and beauty to those depicting the horrors and heartbreak of war and death, here's one critic's list of European movies worth watching.

    by Agnieszka Tennant | posted 08/24/04

    I cannot speak in generalities about movies from Europe. This diverse continent falls victim to enough stereotypes already. For example, we may think that the former Soviet Union chased out God from its territory and its art, or that French movies are risqué and shallow. Swedes are cold; Polaks are dumb; Serbs are ruthless.

    But for every generalization about Europe and Europeans, there's a movie that defies it. The directors of the films listed below do it masterfully, giving us remarkable lessons in complex sensibilities of the continent from which many of our ancestors—and some of us—came.



    Andrei Rublev
    (Soviet Union, 1969)
    Directed by Andrei Tarkovsky

    A critically acclaimed epic that sheds light on what it means to be a Christian and an artist, Andrei Tarkovsky's movie is based on the life of a medieval icon painter. Andrei Rublev traces its protagonist through a famine, a Tatar incursion, a "painter's block," a faith crisis, and finally his artistic restoration and a kind of redemption. The film itself is a visual magnum opus that celebrates beauty and art with such breathtaking intensity that one wonders if one could endure this movie had it not been in black-and-white.

    Content: Depictions of nudity and sensuality. For mature audiences only.



    Babette's Feast
    (Denmark, 1987)
    Directed by Gabriel Axel

    In Babette's Feast, director Gabriel Axel serves up the most delicious cinematic portrayal of grace. The setting of the film—in the house of two old maidens who follow in the footsteps of their deceased father in leading an austere religious sect in a lackluster fishing village on Denmark's Jutland peninsula—makes the lavishness of a feast prepared by a French cook even more surprising. The fact that only one person really appreciated the extravagant meal gives us a speculative insight into the mind of God, whose thoughtful gifts to us too often go underappreciated.
    Unlike other food-centered movies (Like Water for Chocolate, Chocolat, Tortilla Soup), this one restrains its depictions of food, music, sensuality, beauty, and grace. Its humor and observations, too, are gentle and understated. That, too—like the self-control in enjoying a gourmet meal—is the secret of its power.

    Content: No objectionable material, but its slow pace and dialogue may bore younger viewers.



    Before the Rain
    (Macedonia, 1994)
    Directed by Milcho Manchevski

    This tense three-part drama showcases the way wartime derails people's lives.
    The first section takes place in a Macedonian monastery where a young monk, who has taken a two-year vow of silence, is hiding an Albanian girl toward whom he's developing affection. The second segment introduces us to a photo editor in London who has an affair with a Macedonian war photographer. In the third part, the photographer returns to his home village in Macedonia (one we know from the first segment) and looks up a woman he once liked. The three stories are intriguingly and artfully interconnected as their characters mingle in the context of violence between Christian Macedonians and Albanian Muslims.

    Content: Portrayals of nudity and violence make it suitable for mature viewers only.



    Decalogue
    (Poland, 1987)
    Directed by Krzysztof Kieslowski

    The late great Polish director's Decalogue stands for not one but ten enchanting films loosely corresponding to the Ten Commandments. Catholic but rarely churchgoing Krzysztof Kieslowski (also known for The Three Colors: Blue, White, Red) once said that the individual commandments influence each movie "to the same degree that the commandments influence our daily lives." Consequently, some of the films relate to a given commandment almost incidentally, using it instead as an excuse for more complex, ethical debates. And all of the films speak from the particular landscape of Poland under communism to the universal questions we all have.
    In Part 1 ("You shall not have other gods besides me"), a university professor introduces his son to a world in which everything can be calculated. But after his son goes ice skating—following the father's estimate that the ice cover on the lake is thick enough to be safe—the world of professor's self-reliance comes crumbling down. Maybe he needs something that cannot be measured: faith. Parts 2 and 8 speak against taking a child's life, Parts 3, 6 and 9 deal with romantic love, which ultimately is "in the heart, not between the legs," in the words of a Part 9 protagonist.

    Content: Some parts are unsuitable for children (Part 6 especially, for sexuality); parents should watch them first before allowing their teenagers to see them. On the other hand, some of the films (particularly Parts 1, 2 and 8) are good fodder for Sunday school discussion:
    (For more on Decalogue, see my full review in Christianity Today magazine.)



    Jean de Florette and Manon of the Spring
    (France, 1986)
    Directed by Claude Berri

    The 1986 French film and its sequel is an enthrallingly told tale of corruption and the way it tends to eventually turn on its plotters. Based on two novels by French writer Marcel Pagnol, Jean de Florette and its worthy sequel Manon of the Spring have been compared to Greek and Shakespearean tragedies.

    As do all tragedies, this one begins with a legitimate desire: in this case, one for water—the water whose source is hidden on the property inherited by a hunchback (played robustly by Gerard Depardieu) who settles on the farm near Marseilles. Greed leads his neighbors to secretly plug his stream and, eventually, to destroy him—something that his beautiful daughter, Manon, will not forget when she grows up, as we learn in the second movie.

    Content: Both films are rated PG. Jean de Florette contains one scene of nudity; Manon's violence may be unsuitable for young children.



    The Man Without a Past
    (Finland, 2002)
    Directed by Aki Kaurismaki

    Dry, understated humor, bursts of human warmth, and superb sound track in The Man Without a Past are bound to make anyone feel good after watching this movie.
    The title character gets mugged and is left for dead when he gets off the train in Helsinki. When he wakes up in a hospital, he doesn't remember who he is. As with other "amnesia movies," the protagonist gets a chance to start from scratch. This one begins his new life in a cargo container, like other homeless people. A Salvation Army employee who helps him put his life together looks past his current social status and into his heart.
    Content: Rated PG-13 for graphic violence and profanity.



    My Life as a Dog
    (Sweden, 1985)
    Directed by Lasse Hallström

    My Life as a Dog is a sensitive look at a curious boy with a lot on his mind. Besides puberty, 12-year-old Ingemar Johansson has to deal with his mother's dying of tuberculosis, his father's abandonment, a displacement that separates him from his brother, and the death of his dog.
    Like the French Ponette on this list (see below), this movie doesn't patronize its young protagonist and other children, respecting their understanding of the confusing adult world. Ingemar's questions mirror to us the consequences of our adult decisions. For example, he wonders, what was so great about sending Laika into space so it can be the first dog there? The dog's subsequent death from starvation? This and other bittersweet insights make the 1987 Swedish release worth our time to reflect on the Ingemar in the youngsters around us—and the Ingemar who resides inside each of us.

    Content: Rated PG-13, the film contains scenes of teen sex play and profanities.



    No Man's Land
    (Bosnia, 2001)
    Directed by Danis Tanovic

    Set during the Bosnian war in the beginning of the 1990s, this film is a humanizing look at those who fight war literally in the trenches, and at the stuck-in-the-middle UN observers.
    In a trench on "no man's land"—neither Serbian nor Bosnian territory—a Serbian soldier and a Bosnian one have a smoke together and realize that they have dated the same woman. You sense that in another time, another place, they could be friends. But not now; now they have to wait for relief from either Bosnian or Serbian soldiers.
    Tension intensifies when a so-far unconscious Bosnian soldier wakes up to a nightmarish reality: he mustn't budge because he's lying on a landmine that will explode if he moves. His predicament becomes symbolic of the military conflict. After the men signal for help to their units and to the UN troops, a UN sergeant disobeys an order and arrives at the trench in a tank, hoping he can actually do something to help. The situation becomes more complex when a TV reporter also wants to help and becomes part of the story.

    Content: Rated R for violence and language.



    Ponette
    (France, 1996)
    Directed by Jacques Doillon

    The 4-year-old Victoire Thivisol, who for this role received the Best Actress award at the Venice Film Festival, convincingly renders this profound study of a child's mourning of her mother's sudden death. The stages of her honest grief aren't that far removed from an adult's: First, she waits for her mom to come back. She's angry when that doesn't happen. She consults her friends as she attempts to figure out what God had to do with her mother's disappearance. The children's interpretations of adult matters are sometimes hilarious and sometimes poignant, likely to influence the way adult viewers of this movie will talk to children.

    Content: Because of the gravity of the film's subject, children shouldn't watch it unaccompanied by adults. It might help a child process a death of a loved one, but it must be followed by conversation.



    Wings of Desire
    (Germany, 1987)
    Directed by Wim Wenders

    Showing us the world through the eyes of angels, great German director Wim Wenders expands our spiritual imagination, strengthens our empathy, and infuses us with hope about the world we live in. He introduces us to two angels, one of whom is not satisfied with his assigned role as a chronicler of God's grace and a mere observer of human thoughts, dreams, hopes, and fears. The ordinary pleasures—be it free will or tasting good coffee—that come with being human appeal to him more and more. After he falls in love with a beautiful trapeze artist and gets a talk from Peter Falk, cast as himself, on being human, he decides to get rid of his wings.

    Content: Rated PG-13, the movie contains brief nudity. Suitable for mature young teens and older.

    Copyright © 2004 Christianity Today. Click for reprint information.
    http://www.christianitytoday.com/mov...romeurope.html

    this is where google lead me. interesting review, i have to say. unfortunately, i saw only one from this list. for now.
    Last edited by Alma; 01-12-06 at 21:50. Reason: added link

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    I've seen three of them on the list.

    Berore the Rain, Decalogue, and No Mans Land; all of them were really good, but I especially liked Decalogue. Krzysztof Kieslowski is one of the best directors who captures human emotions in incredible ways.

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    I've seen before the rain and no man's land. Both very good movies.

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    Quote Originally Posted by misa.j View Post
    I've seen three of them on the list.
    Berore the Rain, Decalogue, and No Mans Land; all of them were really good, but I especially liked Decalogue. Krzysztof Kieslowski is one of the best directors who captures human emotions in incredible ways.
    I agree completely!

    A few films off the top of my head.

    UK: Dirty Pretty Things
    Polish: Dekalog, Blind Chance...all of Kieslowski's works.
    France: La double vie de VeLronique, Trois Couleurs Trilogy, AmeLlie (of course), Delicatessen, Un long dimanche de fiancailles.
    Germany: Lola Rennt (Run Lola Run), Good Bye! Lenin, Gegen Die Wand (Absolutely brilliant view on Turkish culture in Germany - and a beautiful film)
    Italy: Stanza del figlio, La vita e` bella
    Sweden: Tillsammans (Together), Lilja 4-ever, F.ucking Amal, and anything by Bergman.
    Denmark: Reconstruction
    Iceland: Noi albinoi, 101 reykjavik
    Spanish: Open your eyes, Talk to her, Bad Education

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    1 out of 1 members found this post helpful.
    Three movies I enjoyed very much:


    The Celebration (Festen)
    Denmark, 1998

    One of my favourite Danish films, and it won quite a few awards. It tells the story of a family gathering to celebrate their father's 60th birthday. At the dinner the son reveals a rather unpleasant secret about his father. The Dogme 95 style makes it interesting too.


    The Lives of Others (Das Leben der Anderen)
    Germany, 2006

    Doesn't need any introduction. It's a must-see film!


    The Girl with the Dragon Tattoo (MĂ€n som hatar kvinnor)
    Sweden/Denmark, 2009

    Successful film adaptation of Stieg Larsson's very exciting global bestseller novel, which I recommend too. It's brand new, but it has already hit the cinemas in France, Belgium, Italy and Spain, and other countries will undoubtedly follow.

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    Quote Originally Posted by TheCaptain View Post
    The Lives of Others (Das Leben der Anderen)
    Germany, 2006
    Doesn't need any introduction. It's a must-see film!
    couldn't agree more! amazing one!

    also, more recent movie from germany, "die welle" (wall)... saw it coulpe of months ago... worth watching.

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    Quote Originally Posted by Alma View Post
    couldn't agree more! amazing one!

    also, more recent movie from germany, "die welle" (wall)... saw it coulpe of months ago... worth watching.
    I haven't seen it, unfortunately. And by the way, "Die Welle" means "the wave".

    Actually, a lot of brilliant movies have come out of Germany in recent years. Good Bye Lenin!, Der Untergang, Die FĂ€lscher (The Counterfeiters)and Der Baader Meinhof Komplex are all movies I recommend.

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    The Celebration was excellent...

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    Cinema Paradiso (Italy)
    The life of the others (Germany)
    Secrets & lies (UK)
    Soldados de Salamina (Spain)
    Millenium saga (Sweden)

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