Judith Godreche

Judith Godreche

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The Overnight Trailer


Alex and Emily are feeling distinctly out of place in their sparkly new neighborhood of Eastside Los Angeles, having just moved from humble Seattle with their young son RJ. As luck would have it, making friends is not particularly difficult as they find themselves invited to a dinner date while out in the park. Kurt is a charismatic father eager to welcome the couple to LA with his family pizza night, but this will turn out to be a night neither of them were prepared for. Spellbound upon arriving at Kurt and his wife's huge home, they enjoy a family dinner, but when bedtime comes around, Alex and Emily are hesitant to agree to let the kids go to bed while the adults stay up and enjoy the rest of the evening. Fuelled with endless bottles of wine, the couple find themselves embarking on a sex driven journey, learning ever more weird and wonderful secrets about their new friends and indulging in some seriously awkward scenarios.

Continue: The Overnight Trailer

Tribeca Film Festival 2015

Taylor Schilling, Patrick Brice, Judith Godreche and Naomi Scott - Tribeca Film Festival 2015 - 'The Overnight' - Premiere at Tribeca Film Festival - New York, United States - Tuesday 21st April 2015

Taylor Schilling, Patrick Brice and Judith Godreche
Taylor Schilling and Judith Godreche
Taylor Schilling
Taylor Schilling
Taylor Schilling

Montblanc and UNICEF celebrate the launch of their new 'Signature For Good 2013 Initiative'

Judith Godreche - Montblanc and UNICEF celebrate the launch of their new 'Signature For Good 2013 Initiative' at a pre-Oscars charity brunch, with special guest Hilary Swank, held at Hotel Bel-Air - Arrivals - Los Angeles, California, United States - Saturday 23rd February 2013

Judith Godreche
Judith Godreche

Picture - Judith Godreche , Sunday 26th February 2012

Judith Godreche Sunday 26th February 2012 The 20th Annual Elton John AIDS Foundation's Oscar Viewing Party held at West Hollywood Park - Arrivals

Picture - Judith Godreche , Sunday 12th February 2012

Judith Godreche and BAFTA Sunday 12th February 2012 The Orange British Academy Film Awards (BAFTAs) held at the Royal Opera House - Arrivals.

Judith Godreche and Bafta
Judith Godreche and Bafta

Potiche Review


Excellent
A sense of barbed optimism infuses this 1977-set French comedy. Not only does it keep a smile on our faces, but it also quietly says some potent things about old prejudices that still linger in Western society.

Life-loving Suzanne (Deneuve) is married to uptight umbrella factory manager Robert (Luchini). Their daughter Joelle (Godreche) is fed up with her controlling husband, determined not to become a trophy wife like her mother, while their son Laurent (Renier) is marrying someone Robert feels is unacceptable. Meanwhile, the union is on strike for better conditions, and when Robert refuses to give his workers anything, Suzanne starts negotiating with a union-friendly local politician Maurice (Debardieu) with whom she has a past.

Soon the children and Robert's secretary (Viard) are in the middle of a farce.

Continue reading: Potiche Review

Potiche Trailer


The Pujol family make umbrellas, in the town of Sainte-Gudule. Robert is the head of the family and he rules his business and household in a very similar fashion. His wife, Suzanne, is a very bright and beautiful woman who's mothered their children and allowed Robert to get on with running the family business. Remember, in 1977, a womans place was in the home and the fairer sex wasn't respected in industry.

Continue: Potiche Trailer

L'Auberge Espagnole Review


OK
A movie like L'Auberge Espagnole should feel like an embrace. You should be pulled into the close-knit environment of seven young, smart, sexy Europeans living together in a Barcelona flat (The title translates to "Euro Pudding"). You should feel the confusion of the movie's young protagonist as he struggles with his feelings for three women.

Though it is a solid movie with some astute observations, L'Auberge Espagnole constantly pushes you away like a busy parent on a deadline. The movie never makes a connection because it's too busy tackling too many subjects, instead of focusing on doing one thing well.

Continue reading: L'Auberge Espagnole Review

L'Auberge Espagnole Review


OK
A movie like L'Auberge Espagnole should feel like an embrace. You should be pulled into the close-knit environment of seven young, smart, sexy Europeans living together in a Barcelona flat (The title translates to "Euro Pudding). You should feel the confusion of the movie's young protagonist as he struggles with his feelings for three women.

Though it is a solid movie with some astute observations, L'Auberge Espagnole constantly pushes you away like a busy parent on a deadline. The movie never makes a connection because it's too busy tackling too many subjects, instead of focusing on doing one thing well.

Continue reading: L'Auberge Espagnole Review

Entropy Review


OK
Enjoyable despite being only midly comprehensible, Entropy gives us Steven Dorff as star -- and simultaneous on-screen narrator -- in a tour of his character's out-of-whack hipster-cum-filmmaker's life. While it's easy -- and forgivable -- to dismiss Entropy as dreck produced by Hollywood insiders, about Hollywood insiders, there are enough juicy moments in the film to merit giving it its due. Namely, Kelly Macdonald's charming performance as a brief love interest and a talking/smoking cat. U2's Bono guest-stars as himself.

Quicksand Review


Terrible
From the exciting and rapdily growing genre of accounting thrillers comes Quicksand, a direct to video dud that belies the muddy careers of Michaels Keaton and Caine.

The eye-rolling setup gives us a banker (Keaton), who is sent off to Europe to check up on a film production his bank is backing. (Caine is the star of this film within a film.) Barely a day passes before a government official gets shot, and wouldn't you know it, Keaton is holding the rifle like a patsy. He goes on the run, with the crooks and the corrupt cops all after him. Keaton goes to outrageous lengths -- we're talking costumes, we're talking hiding in a vat of grease -- to evade capture, and eventually he hooks up with Caine and another film employee (Judith Godrèche, the requisite no-name femme fatale) to prove his innocence and out the real killers.

Continue reading: Quicksand Review

Judith Godreche

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