The setup is non-existent, the backstory meaningless, as we are simply presented with the thief, Michel (Martin LaSalle), a gloomy young Parisian with no purpose in life. Even though his mother is slowly dying, he can't bring himself to even visit her, leaving caretaking duties to a kindly neighbor, Jeanne (the striking Marika Green). After the police let Michel go, he continues his minor crimes, lifting wallets in the Metro and thinking it absurd that there are laws which would stop him from doing so. Later, he meets up with a veteran pickpocket (Kassagi, who also served as the film's pickpocketing consultant) who shows him some finer moves and makes Michel part of a slick three-man operation: one distracts the victim, the second lifts the wallet and passes it off to the third.
Continue reading: Pickpocket Review
The singer was discovered dead on Thursday morning.
Get hold of one of these t-shirts exclusively in UK stores.
The director realises that everybody has "their own relationship" with the franchise.
The nation mourns the loss of a rising star.
The actress believes the HBO series has seen the treatment of women in TV change.
It’s only taken 53 years, but veteran Mary Poppins star Dick Van Dyke has at last offered an apology for what he called “the most atrocious...
Tyga's new album 'B***h I'm the S**t' is his ''resurrection'' following a high profile relationship with Kylie Jenner.