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Watch Rodin

Rodin is a movie starring Vincent Lindon, Izïa Higelin, and Séverine Caneele. An account of the famous French sculptor's romance with Camille Claudel.

Genres
Romance, Drama, Biography
Director
Jacques Doillon
Starring
Vincent Lindon, Izïa Higelin, Séverine Caneele, Bernard Verley

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Product details

Genres Romance, Drama, Biography
Director Jacques Doillon
Writer Jacques Doillon
Stars Vincent Lindon, Izïa Higelin, Séverine Caneele, Bernard Verley
Country France, USA, Belgium
Also Known As ロダン カミーユと永遠のアトリエ, Rodin: Az alkotó, Auguste Rodin
Runtime 1 h 59 min
Audio Português  English  Deutsch  Italiano  Español  Français  Gaeilge  Svenska  Nederlands
Subtitles Português  日本語  Čeština  Australia  한국어  Filipino  Tiếng Việt  हिन्दी 
Quality 480p, 720p, 1080p, 2K, 4K
Description An account of the famous French sculptor's romance with Camille Claudel.

Top reviews

Friday, 25 Sep 2020 06:30

I could never be too sure what I was watching when I began watching "The Man Who Loved Women". I think it was the opening sequence when the camera lurches around the room, as if it were going back and forth, making a metaphor of the first time I met John Malkovich's character. I think I got the message, but I was puzzled. Then, as the camera moves about, I understood what the point was supposed to be. As time goes on, I find myself coming to understand what the point is supposed to be. I do understand it now. The director, Stanley Kubrick, has produced a film that is truly great. This film deals with something that affects each of us in our lives. This film is a lesson in how to deal with feelings and emotions. It is also a study of the power of love. "The man who loved women" is a story about two women, one of whom was my mother, whom I loved very much, and another whom was my best friend, who loved me very much. The story is about their relationship. We see them at different stages of their life. We see their love and their friendship. We see their pain, and the pain that they go through. We see their pain, and they give us a glimpse of it. The film opens in one room in the house of an artist who has a mental illness. The artist makes a mask for a painting that is sitting on his bed. It is a portrait of the artist. We see the artist, lying on his bed, and we see his depression. The artist is depressed because of a relationship with a woman who is not his mother, and because of the fact that he had a few encounters with women who were not his mother. He is depressed because of his inability to get close to a woman who loves him and is very much interested in him. We see that he is feeling that he does not have the emotional depth to love. He tells us how he is feeling, and we see that he is not at all sure what to do. We also see that the artist has no idea how to love, and is unable to do so. The artist is in pain because he cannot be himself. He is not sure what he wants, or how to love. In a way, he is almost a cipher for us all, who all have different wants and needs and must find our own way. We see that the artist has to give himself to the relationship, to be true to it. He is not able to do so. The photographer, he doesn't know what to do. He is struggling to be true to the relationship, and he is not sure of what to do. He is both too confused, and too great. This is a lesson in how to be true to ourselves. We see the man, and we see the pain of the relationship, and we see the pain that he goes through. The man, in his depression, is unable
Monday, 21 Sep 2020 11:22

In this country, we think of cinema as an expression of culture, and an expression of taste. There are different kinds of cinema that can be called "art," and this is certainly the case with the movie "The Forbidden Picture." The Forbidden Picture was a surrealist painting that is often called a statement, and also a statement against our democracy, and also against the State. It is a propaganda movie of the totalitarian regime that was in force in the Soviet Union during the period of the soviets. One of the purposes of this movie was to teach us that totalitarianism is not a great thing, but it is a fact of the world. "The Forbidden Picture" is a allegory about democracy, which is the symbol of the fascist regime that was in place in the Soviet Union. The movie is one of the most radical movies of the 20th century, with its anti-authoritarian message. The movie is divided in three parts. The first one is the story about an artist who creates a strange picture in which he says "I'm not interested in money or power." The second part is a funny-but-sometimes-serious musical with the help of two classical pieces. The last part is an allegory about art, and shows us that art is a dangerous thing. In the beginning, the movie opens with an abstract painting of a "woman with a dream in her hand." Later, the picture is manipulated by a Russian poet, and it becomes an allegory about the democratic government. The movie gives us an insight into the life of Vladimir Nabokov, who is an artist and also a poet, and a writer who wrote a book that is one of the most important books of the 20th century. This book is called "Paradise Lost." "Paradise Lost" is a movie that is directed by F. Scott Fitzgerald and has been called a "classic." The movie is actually quite good, but because of it's political and artistic content, the movie will probably not be liked by most people. It is, however, one of the great works of the 20th century and probably the best American movie. "The Forbidden Picture" is one of the greatest movies of all time, and it is a masterpiece. I strongly recommend it.
Friday, 18 Sep 2020 23:46

I was so excited to see this film, as I've seen it a few times and loved it, but I think I'm in the minority in that this film was great. Everyone I know who saw it didn't seem to hate it, which is great. It's not meant to be understood as good cinema, but rather, I think, to be a thought provoking study of the effects of time and history. The fact that the film has only been out in America for a few weeks doesn't seem to bother anyone, as the film is almost universally praised, and has probably won a dozen or so awards already, which is something to savor. I know it's not the most outstanding movie ever made, but it's far from the worst. Yes, it's derivative, but that's what makes it interesting. It's not an attempt to tell an original story, but to explore some aspects of the human condition, not necessarily to be comprehensive, but to ponder what it means to be human. There's no real reason for a documentary to focus on one subject, but as a research project, it's refreshing and intriguing. Most documentaries would be boring if you focused on one person, but the real point of this film is that it can also explore the different areas of a human life, like how the brain changes, how memories are formed, and how our personal relationships influence what we remember. Some critics say this film has too many subplots, but that's how it was meant to be. There were only so many subplots that could be considered in the first place, but it's fascinating to see how they overlap, and how each subplot is resolved in a meaningful way. Some people complain about how the film doesn't give you enough answers to the questions it raises, but I think the film does a fantastic job of just asking the questions in the first place. It's also nice to see how different cultures interact with each other, how they can inspire each other, and how differences can be "found" and overcome. It's a good lesson in history, and one that most people can relate to. I think this film is important and should be more widely seen.


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