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Comments 1 - 15 of 17

akuma587's avatar

akuma587

One fine piece of cinema.
12 years ago
jack.clare209's avatar

jack.clare209

This movie is perfect.
4 years 8 months ago
Dieguito's avatar

Dieguito

Brilliant movie!! Excellent acting and really catchy plot. Love as we say in Brazil as a relationship between slaps and kisses.. Definitely inspiration for Gosford Park [3], but not centered on the crime as Altman's movie. Mercy Renoir
11 years 6 months ago
Immanuel92's avatar

Immanuel92

Magnificent.
6 years 11 months ago
stexdo's avatar

stexdo

I was unimpressed by the movie. The last act is especially tiring and not funny in the least. Considering how much I liked "The great illusion" I was surprised by this one.
8 years 6 months ago
John Milton's avatar

John Milton

As cinema afficionado it pains me to say that 'La Regle du Ju' annoyed the hell out me... People keep shouting instead of talking and the spinning out of control is simply too chaotic and strenuous for me to enjoy the film.

I really expected to like it, but this loud and chaotic sexual and civil morality farce just made me wish for it to end.

I can't enjoy nice deep focus photography, socio-historically important storylines and character developments when i'm begging the characters to please stop shouting half of the time...
9 years 2 months ago
goldan's avatar

goldan

From IMDB: The only movie that has always been in the top 10 of Sight & Sound recurring poll "The Greatest Films of All Time": #10 (1952), #3 (1962), #2 (1972), #2 (1982), #2 (1992), #3 (2002), #4 (2012). Citizen Kane (1941) for instance, was #11 in 1952, though it was consistently #1 from 1962 to 2002, and #2 in 2012.
1 month ago
jakeindiana93's avatar

jakeindiana93

Worth it for the hunt scene alone.... what a masterpiece
1 year 9 months ago
Sobchak's avatar

Sobchak

So boring.
10 years 3 months ago
Jumping Elephant's avatar

Jumping Elephant

I liked the movie, I didn't love it. But despite not sharing the critics' exultation, I found one thing very compelling: I mistakenly thought this film was released after the major events of WWII unfolded. I saw the famous rabbit / pheasant hunting scene as a metaphor for the holocaust (which of course had not fully transpired yet), and the grand party comparable to the war itself, strange bedfellows and all. Yes, backroom deals were made, former enemies became friends only to share a common enemy etc. All of these alliances to me bespoke the revolutions of the cogs of war... and maybe Renoir was thinking back to the first world war, and dually looking ahead. Either way, I think the film is given a new meaning when seen in this fashion. In fact, it almost seems prophetic.
10 years 8 months ago
jm_london's avatar

jm_london

I do not understand why this is considered a masterpiece. I found it boring and the characters and the story unengaging.
8 years 7 months ago
MKej's avatar

MKej

Great movie. Way ahead of its time. Did you guys spot the metaphors with the dolls?
8 years 9 months ago
Pottski's avatar

Pottski

Odd statement from a poster below... since Gosford Park is admittedly a direct allusion to Rules of the Game.
11 years 11 months ago
Abqari56's avatar

Abqari56

Best film everrrr!
6 years 6 months ago
Dolwphin's avatar

Dolwphin

The upper class is out on some fun killing of animals and other shenanigans on the picturesque French countryside. In the evening wine and other beverages is served; their whorish inner souls become apparent and a classic run-of-doors-farce is a fact. A film about desire that fails because you can not for the life of god comprehend what somebody sees as attractive in anyone. Or were they deaf-blind throughout the huddle?
8 years 9 months ago

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