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Love is a movie starring Aomi Muyock, Karl Glusman, and Klara Kristin. Murphy is an American living in Paris who enters a highly sexually and emotionally charged relationship with the unstable Electra. Unaware of the effect it will...

Genres
Romance, Drama
Director
Gaspar Noé
Starring
Juan Saavedra, Aomi Muyock, Klara Kristin, Karl Glusman

All Systems Operational

Product details

Genres Romance, Drama
Director Gaspar Noé
Writer Gaspar Noé
Stars Juan Saavedra, Aomi Muyock, Klara Kristin, Karl Glusman
Country Belgium, France
Also Known As Love: Amor en 3D, Szerelem, Love 3D, Dragoste, Ask, Ljubezen
Runtime 2 h 15 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 Murphy is an American cinema school student, living in Paris. He had a French girlfriend, called Electra, whom he dated for two years. One day, they met and had a no-strings-attached threesome with another woman, a young blonde Danish teenager named Omi, as a way to add some excitement to their love life. But later, he had sex with her behind Electra's back, as a result of which Omi became pregnant. This unplanned pregnancy ended the relationship between Murphy and Electra on a horrible note, and it forced Murphy to marry Omi. In one morning, Electra's mother, Nora, phones him to ask if he's heard from Electra, because she hasn't heard from her for three months, and given her daughter's suicidal tendencies. For the rest of this day, he recalls his past two years with Electra in a series of fragmented, nonlinear flashbacks; how they first met in Paris, their quick hookup, and their lives over the next two years which is filled with drug abuse, rough sex and tender moments.

Top reviews

Sunday, 07 Feb 2021 02:11

In recent years I've seen some bad movies - horror movies at that - but this one will take your breath away. Here is the plot. Henry (Nicolas Cage) is a man in his late thirties, living a peaceful, quiet life with his wife, Sue (Jennifer Lopez) and their four children. However, he has one other thought - to buy a big truck and buy a lot of property to run his own enterprise. Unfortunately, his business partners are not so happy with this idea, and when Sue receives a phone call from a woman claiming that her husband's life was in danger, she suspects that Henry may be involved. So she invites Henry to come to her house for a surprise. When the truth comes out, she tells Henry that she is willing to sell her house if he pays his debt, and Henry reluctantly agrees. While they're at the house, Henry develops a sexual attraction for Sue. Soon, however, she realises that Henry is a very disturbed individual. A few weeks later, Henry disappears, and Sue finds out that his wife is missing. Soon after, she hears the voice of Henry calling her, and recognises that he is Henry, but she is too afraid to open the door. She goes to bed, and the next morning, Henry appears again. This time, he does not have a beard, and the woman he is talking to is a woman called Virginia (Angela Bassett), and he tells Sue that she is the one that killed her husband. She tells him that she's going to be arrested, and that she is not prepared to go to prison. Sue thinks that Henry is just another one of her clients. But he offers to help her. But when she goes to prison, she is shocked to see that Virginia has a place to stay, and Henry is there, playing the role of a husband, and Sue has to choose between him and the state. I won't give away the ending, but this is one of the most moving, emotional and unforgettable movies I have ever seen. Cage does a fantastic job with this role, and the movie is definitely a story that all women should watch.
Saturday, 12 Sep 2020 15:24

I'm sorry to say this but this film is about as "pristine" as a general description of romantic movies. If you were expecting "pristine" sexual politics, this is not it. I am sure a couple of younger Hollywood stars will be making a lot of money off this one. As a movie lover, I actually would have liked to see the first act of this film. But if you are looking for "pure" drama, I guess you will be disappointed. The film is divided into two halves. The first half is a long, drawn out, "making-of" documentary about the actors, with short video clips of their work. In the first half, I actually quite liked the way the film makers showed the actors talking about their characters. Their expression and their expression alone seem to say something about them. In the second half of the film, the actors talk about their characters as if they are acting. Their face is blank, their voice is flat. They are like robots. The acting is always as if you are watching them on a video screen, not as if you are watching the actors play themselves. I must admit that the film was kind of boring in the first half. But if you're a guy, then you will probably get more out of it than if you are a girl. There is one line I can remember from the first half of the film, but the second half of the film is not as good. The line has a whole lot of implications and is not only "taboo" in modern society, but has a rather deep significance to the main character. However, if you are a woman, you will probably get a lot out of this film as well. The director might have been influenced by American movies, but she also takes her own stamp of artistic integrity in this film. The film makes you feel as though you are watching people live, not a film, but a conversation between a couple of actors, which in the end it turns out is a story of their lives.


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