#123movies #fmovies #putlocker #gomovies #solarmovie #soap2day Watch Full Movie Online Free – 2 Jours – 2 Days follows two days in the relationship of a New York based couple – a French photographer Marion and American interior designer Jack – as they attempt to re-infuse their relationship with romance by taking a vacation in Europe. Their trip to Venice didn’t really work out, – they both came down with gastroenteritis. They have higher hopes for Paris. But the combination of Marion’s overbearing non-English-speaking parents, flirtatious ex-boyfriends, and Jack’s obsession with photographing every famous Parisian tombstone and conviction that French condoms are too small, only adds fuel to the fire. Will they be able to salvage their relationship? Will they ever have sex again? Or will they merely manage to perfect the art of arguing?
Plot: Adam Goldberg delivers “an uproarious study in transatlantic culture panic” as Jack, an anxious, hypochondriac-prone New Yorker vacationing throughout Europe with his breezy, free-spirited Parisian girlfriend, Marion. But when they make a two-day stop in Marion’s hometown, the couple’s romantic trip takes a turn as Jack is exposed to Marion’s sexually perverse and emotionally unstable family.
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|6.8/10 Votes: 30,197|
|6.3 Votes: 270 Popularity: 8.061|
more like ‘Voyage to Italy’ than a Before Sunrise/Sunset picture, it’s coarse and funny and loses its way towards the end
2 Days in Paris speaks of some good gifts that writer/director/composer/editor/co-star Julie Delpy can provide when on a project such as this. It’s a personal film, with former boyfriend Adam Goldberg cast as Delpy’s character’s current significant other of two years, and how the two of them go through Europe trying to reignite the passion of their relationship but fall flat. Now, it might sound like it’ll be one of *those* movies, where each partner ends up going off to others for sex, lots of lurid depictions, etc. But it’s a lot more fluffy at times, and a lot more scathing, in its sensibilities on relationships than that. In the tone of improvisation with the dialog (how much or little would depend on the scene, I’d figure, as the voice-overs are definitely right from the script) seems to come from a Linklater-based formula, but this is probably where the comparisons should end (with the exception being perhaps the idea of chance encounters, here used with grimace). It’s about the disintegration of a relationship, as it ends up unfolding, but unfortunately it doesn’t seem to amount to much in the long-run.
Not that Delpy doesn’t have a lot of ideas to express on how each side of the relationship has insecurities and doubts and guises and real love to share. Goldberg, playing a kind of Woody Allen type of neurotic figure, and Delpy also in a form of quasi-neuroses, start off with a sort of sensibility between the two of them that’s understood- he’ll make subtle wisecracks, constantly, and she’ll respond usually in kind. But then come the ex-boyfriends- as a form of unintended proof about Goldberg’s theory, formed in Paris, that people across one side of the world will likely meet people one knows on the other side- and it starts to set off a chain reaction of questions raised and poised, trust broken, and the climax coming as exposition and a really stupid denouement with a dance in the street. It wont be anything of a Bergman scale of revelation, at the end of it all, but at the least 2 Days in Paris does afford many genuine moments of laughs and some nifty style amid the pretension. I liked Delpy’s parents- played by her real life parents- who were nutty without being too over-the-top as caricatures, weird enough to unnerve Goldberg (rabbit for dinner?), while being sort of friendly and open (sex with Jim Morrison, who knew?).
I liked the moments of comic tension in the cab rides. And whenever a seethingly uncomfortable moment sprang up in a party scene (there’s one line, I can’t recall it now, but it comes during one of those drunken dialog bits that don’t sound written at all, and it’s the funniest in the film), it’s a sweet piece of dark romantic comedy. The only shame then is that there’s not a whole lot that Delpy adds to anything that hasn’t been said in other romantic comedies, better ones, even with more realistic characters than most. Fine to see once with a couple of glasses of wine and with/without cigarettes, but as a tale of two people caught in a foreign land with the weight of circumstance and past ghosts in a relationship coming back up at the both of them I’d stick with Rossellini’s 1953 film.
A really good laugh
The culture-clash story might have been done before, but this is still a very refreshing and most of the time utterly hilarious movie. Myself and the rest of the theater burst out laughing every couple of minutes, which makes me forgive the few scenes that made me uncomfortable. Definitely not for the faint of heart or easily offended!
The characters might seem over the top at times, but they’re still likable and real (as witnessed by the fact that the artwork in the gallery was actually made by Julie Delpy’s father). I thought that Julie Delpy’s parents stole the show whenever they were on screen, although Delpy and Goldberg both do a very good job.
All in all, it feels like a very personal look at French (or rather, Parisian bohemian) life, and very much worth a viewing. Or even two.
Original Language en
Runtime 1 hr 36 min (96 min)
Genre Comedy, Drama, Romance
Director Julie Delpy
Writer Julie Delpy
Actors Adam Goldberg, Julie Delpy, Daniel Brühl, Marie Pillet
Country France, Germany
Awards 2 wins & 5 nominations.
Production Company Tempête Sous un Crâne, Backup Media, Polaris Film, 3L Filmproduktion, Polaris Productions, Rézo Films
Sound Mix Dolby Digital, DTS
Aspect Ratio 1.85 : 1
Camera Sony HDW-F750
Laboratory CinePostproduction Bavaria Bild & Ton, Germany, Kopp Film (high-definition color grading)
Film Length 2,747 m (Portugal, 35 mm)
Negative Format Video (HDTV)
Cinematographic Process HDCAM
Printed Film Format 35 mm