De rouille et d'os(2012)Free Download And EnjoyRust and Bone (French: De rouille et d'os) is a 2012 French-Belgian film directed by Jacques Audiard, starring Marion Cotillard and Matthias Schoenaerts. Based on Craig Davidson's short story collection with the same name. It tells the story of an unemployed 25-year-old man who falls in love with a killer whale trainer. The film competed for the Palme d'Or at the 2012 Cannes Film Festival and received positive early reviews.
De rouille et d'os(2012)
120 min - Drama | Mystery - 17 May 2012 (Belgium)
De rouille et d'os: The Movie:Summary
Ali finds himself with a five year-old child on his hands. Sam is his son, but he hardly knows him. Homeless, penniless and friendless, Ali takes refuge with his sister in Antibes where things improve immediately. She puts them up in her garage and takes the child under her wings. During a night club brawl Ali runs into Stephanie who trains killer whales. He drives her home and leaves her his phone number. He is poor, she is beautiful and self-assured. When one of her training sessions ends in tragedy, a call in the night brings them together again. When Ali sees her next, she is confined to a wheel chair because she has lost her legs and with them quite a few illusions. Ali helps her without pitying her and Stephanie gains new strength to continue living her life in a positive way.
Director: Jacques Audiard
Writers: Jacques Audiard (screenplay), Thomas Bidegain (screenplay)
Stars: Marion Cotillard, Matthias Schoenaerts and Armand Verdure
De rouille et d'os: The Movie:Plot
Everything about Rust and Bone (originally De rouille et d’os), Jacques Audiard’s follow up to his arthouse hit A Prophet, should signify a failure not a film that is not only good but actually great. Audiard has managed to pull a magic trick of sorts in weaving a beautiful story from subject matter and difficult to navigate sequences that so easily could have seemed trite and cringe worthy in the hands of many other directors.
The most compelling case for this is in a sequence in which Stephanie (Marion Cotillard), a whale trainer who has recently lost her legs in an accident, sits in the sunshine and imagines conducting her whales again.
Seated in her wheelchair, her eyes closed, the sound of Katy Perry’s Fireworks swelling on the soundtrack – a call back to an earlier scene – she waves her arms, imagining directing the whales again. As the music gets louder it subtly shifts into Alexandre Desplat’s beautiful and tender score for the film. As one’s shoulders initially hunch, ready to cringe at what could be a terribly corny scene, Audiard pulls every string in exactly the right way, and as one’s shoulders relax the scene reveals itself to be not cringe worthy at all but emotional and near rapturous.
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