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Watch Matthias et Maxime

Matthias et Maxime is a movie starring Xavier Dolan, Harris Dickinson, and Marilyn Castonguay. A drama focusing on a group of friends in their late 20s.

Genres
Drama
Director
Xavier Dolan
Starring
Xavier Dolan, Harris Dickinson, Marilyn Castonguay, Anne Dorval

All Systems Operational

Product details

Genres Drama
Director Xavier Dolan
Writer Xavier Dolan
Stars Xavier Dolan, Harris Dickinson, Marilyn Castonguay, Anne Dorval
Country Canada, France
Also Known As Matthias ve Maxime, Matthias & Maxime, Matthias i Maxime, Matthias & Maxime (2019), Matthias and Maxime
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 Two childhood best friends are asked to share a kiss for the purposes of a student short film. Soon, a lingering doubt sets in, confronting both men with their preferences, threatening the brotherhood of their social circle, and, eventually, changing their lives.

Top reviews

Monday, 10 Aug 2020 14:37

This movie tells the story of a group of seven men from the Danubian region, who, in the last days of WW2, are stationed in a far-off "Sakac", which they use as a training base. They have all gone through military school, and despite the harsh weather conditions, they have been treated fairly well by the locals, who take great pride in them. The French resistance tries to get in touch with the men to tell them about the war, but they are adamant to stay in their camp, their men are ordered to remain in their posts, and if a French fighter tries to move out, the unit's people take revenge. The French authorities attempt to contact them every few days to ask how they are doing. These are men who are on their own, fighting to protect their way of life. The French ask the men to be realistic about the situation and state that they have no intention of bringing a war to them. The most convincing and realistic portrayal of an evacuation is given by Nicolas Pinon's "Paratroopers". It is obvious that the French go to extreme measures to achieve this end, but the French are portrayed realistically, as are the Germans and the Sudeten Germans. It is a very accurate depiction of a real experience. This movie shows that the French government and the German military (and the Sudeten Germans) were not all alike, as we often hear. I found the movie very moving and it gave me a great feeling of being on the edge of my seat. The actors were well chosen and the story very well told. I found this movie very exciting and the ending was very satisfying. I hope to see more movies by Alexandre Aja and he should make more movies like this one.
Thursday, 16 Jul 2020 02:10

Some have compared "Paris" to "Princes of the City," a 1993 film that is sometimes called "the greatest love story ever filmed." Paris is too large a city, too sprawling, for that comparison to be accurate, but I'd like to say I prefer it to "Princes" because it is much more realistic. As is apparent in the movie, Paris is full of heroes, and while I personally believe that a little hubris could have been a little less frequent, that not-so-much-for-him-is-damn-imaginative-to-me attitude I have toward the film seems more realistic and realistic to me. Just as in "Paris," in the movie, there are things people have done which I didn't do; I do not know if that is because I'm smarter or more moral or something, but I did not do these things, and if anything I'm glad I didn't, because I did them and am glad that others didn't. I think the real source of the real character of Paris, the protagonist, is the woman who helps him. She is of course his manager, but she also provides him with an unlikely friend, the familiar Francoise, and brings him a chance to experience love, which has many sides to it. Like Paris, "Princes" has some faults; Francoise's words ring more hollow than they do in "Paris," and I think we should be careful to not overreact to this from the character of Charles, although this is a character whom we only get a glimpse of. Also, I didn't think that I felt that the ending was very satisfying, which is not surprising, since it was an ending to a story of which I wasn't fully satisfied myself. "Princes" is probably the most psychologically satisfying movie I've ever seen, if you consider how many things are happening in it, and because it is quite something for it's being about Paris. If I had to choose between a smaller scale film of this sort, and a much more similar one, I would say "Princes," because it's a much more realistic one. "Princes" is on the same level as "The Fugitive," but that's not the same thing.


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