Watch Goodbye to Language putlocker
||IMDB Rating: 5.9/10 from votes
||Release: 29 January 2015 (Netherlands) /
||Stars: Alain Brat, Alexandre Païta, Bruno Allaigre, Christian Gregori, Daniel Ludwig, Gino Siconolfi, Héloïse Godet, Isabelle Carbonneau, Jeremy Zampatti, Jessica Erickson, Kamel Abdeli, Marie Ruchat, Richard Chevallier, Stéphane Colin, Zoé Bruneau
||Synopsis: The idea is simple: A married woman and a single man meet. They love, they argue, fists fly. A dog strays between town and country. The seasons pass. The man and woman meet again. The dog finds itself between them. The other is in one, the one is in the other and they are three. The former husband shatters everything. A second film begins: the same as the first, and yet not. From the human race we pass to metaphor. This ends in barking and a baby's cries. Written by Production
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The French have always been the greatest thinkers. Philosophy is an art
form for them, and an export commodity. Godard is a thinker, first and
foremost, and seems to have decided finally that film is a medium for
communicating ideas - not for telling stories or for entertainment or
even propaganda (despite his lengthy Dziga Vertov phase), but the mere
expression of ideas relating to the sociology of human existence. This
film is full of ideas, hardly explored, merely expressed. Virtually
every line is an epigram, obviously lifted straight from Godard's
notebooks, and intoned gravely.
This film might form a trilogy of existential anguish with "Eloge de
l'amour" (a goodbye to idealised love) and "Film Socialisme" (a goodbye
to an idealised socialist utopia). "Goodbye to Language" is even
bleaker: a goodbye to meaning, for without language there is nothing,
neither action nor meaningful existence.
It starts out as another cynical diatribe against humanity and its many
shortcomings of sense and sensitivity, the breakdown of which unleashes
brutality in the first place, and, by natural extension, war. Brooding
string orchestras firmly set the elegiac tone.
The allegory is developed by a highly stylised, bleached-out and barren
couple - he, brutish, she, sensitive - walking around their home in
stylised nudity like Adam and Eve, shamed by their inability to attain
the simple happiness of simple communication.
Colour-saturated images of nature adorn the film: nature as the only
simple optimism left. Godard's dog gradually steals the show, presented
as a creature that has overtaken man in the ability to live a guiltless
I have seen no interpretations of what the metaphor is that the
captions imply. But here is one: the medium itself is the metaphor.
While often picturesque, the 3D effect is more often just odd. In no
way does it add to the meaning of what we are seeing, but rather
imposes a false theatricality upon things. Moreover, much of the 3D
doesn't work, and, with the camera giving completely different
perspectives on the nearest objects, surely cannot have been intended
to work. It often ceased to be 3D and became two badly superimposed
brain-jarring images. Some of these are so unworkable, so physically
painful to look at that one must suppose either that Godard is taking a
sadistic pleasure in stabbing us in the eyes, or that these images are
meant to represent the actual dysfunctionality of the medium -
overbearing technology that detracts more than it contributes to the
meaning of things.
If that's one of the ideas at play, the film has wrong-footed
everybody. If not, it has just wrong-footed me, but the idea is there
for the taking and is worth thinking about, for that is entirely what
the film is: something to think about, sadly.
Tags for Goodbye to Language Full Movie
, Alexandre Païta
, Bruno Allaigre
, Christian Gregori
, Daniel Ludwig
, Gino Siconolfi
, Héloïse Godet
, Isabelle Carbonneau
, Jeremy Zampatti
, Jessica Erickson
, Kamel Abdeli
, Marie Ruchat
, Richard Chevallier
, Stéphane Colin
, Zoé Bruneau
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