Drama • PG-13 • 2013 • 1 hr 22 min
Fully calculated framing. Brilliant and standard directing. A bitter and ironic story. An unforgettable experience at least for me.
“Fancy stained glass next to cow shit" ❤️
Every. Single. Frame. Could be on a canvas. Simply put, Ida is one of the most stunningly beautiful films you'll ever see.
The black and white cinematography is so beautiful that it's almost distracting.
A quiet, beautiful movie about life and identity. Very moving.
The black and white photography is stunning here. The story isn't too deep or complex, but good enough to keep one interested.
Amzing direction and extremely emotional
hypersensitive to the touch like a newborn mimosa. the blooming of the feminine. in such a harsh world, such softness is allowed to exist.
The writing really hits. The acting is also fantastic. It's a mo ie that benefits after multiple watches, especially because of visuals
At times deeply upsetting and at others remarkably thought-provoking. A story of discovery and human nature.
In Tuscany to promote his latest book, a middle-aged English writer meets a French woman who leads him to the village of Lucignano.
As Agnes slowly dies of cancer, her sisters are so deeply immersed in their own psychic pains that they can't offer her the support she needs. Maria is wracked with guilt at her husband's attempted suicide, caused by his discovery of her extramarital affair. The self-loathing, suicidal Karin seems to regard her sister with revulsion. Only Anna, the deeply religious maid who lost her young child, seems able to offer Agnes solace and empathy.
Two co-workers, one a vain woman and the other an awkward teenager, share an increasingly bizarre relationship after becoming roommates.
Polish immigrant Karol Karol finds himself out of a marriage, a job and a country when his French wife, Dominique, divorces him after six months due to his impotence. Forced to leave France after losing the business they jointly owned, Karol enlists fellow Polish expatriate Mikołaj to smuggle him back to their homeland.
After a seven-year absence, Charlotte Andergast travels to Sweden to reunite with her daughter Eva. The pair have a troubled relationship: Charlotte sacrificed the responsibilities of motherhood for a career as a classical pianist. Over an emotional night, the pair reopen the wounds of the past. Charlotte gets another shock when she finds out that her mentally impaired daughter, Helena, is out of the asylum and living with Eva.
Alexander, a journalist, philosopher and retired actor, celebrates a birthday with friends and family when it is announced that nuclear war has begun.
Véronique is a beautiful young French woman who aspires to be a renowned singer; Weronika lives in Poland, has a similar career goal and looks identical to Véronique, though the two are not related. The film follows both women as they contend with the ups and downs of their individual lives, with Véronique embarking on an unusual romance with Alexandre Fabbri, a puppeteer who may be able to help her with her existential issues.
Impoverished priest Harihar Ray, dreaming of a better life for himself and his family, leaves his rural Bengal village in search of work.