Overall Rank: 442
Average Rating: 3.1/4
# of Ratings: 107
Theatrical Release Date: 08/08/1993
MPAA Rating: R
Director: Krzysztof Kieslowski
Actors: Juliette Binoche, Benoît Régent, Florence Pernel, Charlotte Véry, Hélène Vincent, Philippe Volter
Plot: The first in Krzysztof Kieslowski trilogy, Blue deals with the French concept of "Liberty" as a female composer deals with the grief of losing her husband and daughter in a car accident by withdrawing from the world, but finds the world is not going to withdraw from her. -- Chris Kavan
Quick Movie Reviews
Logan D. McCoy - wrote on 04/21/2020
The first of three dramas that each represent a color of the post-revolution French flag, "Blue" follows a young widow who seeks and finds emotional liberty after a family tragedy.
Snoogans - wrote on 03/09/2015
First in a trilogy of colors. 'Blue' utilizes a striking visual means in storytelling. The color blue washes over the whole film. It's easy to get swept up in this woman's intimate struggle with grief. This visual method makes the less plot and dialogue events much more engaging, especially when combined with the unique use of music and a great central performance. Looking forward to 'White' and 'Red'.
mitchellyoung - wrote on 01/19/2012
This is one of the most complete and beautiful films - a poetic meditation on grief and redemption. Kieslowski symbolically uses color and light to demonstrate the emotion of his characters. Juliette BInoche turns in a withdrawn and evocative performance without being over-the-top about it.
Full Movie Reviews
Daniel Corleone - wrote on 05/22/2013
"I have no home anymore." The husband of Julie (Juliette Binoche) dies in an automobile accident together with her daughter. She views the funeral of her daughter and significant other who was a popular composer. She grieves and feels lonely so she invites Olivier (Benoît Régent) to her place. A stranger named Antoine gives her a call about an item from the accident. Lucille (Charlotte Véry) and Julie becomes friends.
Performance of Juliette Binoche was just mesmerizing and real. The screenplay was well written with lines: "I'm like every woman..you won't miss me." "That's not my problem." from Julie and "You always got to hold onto something" from the lying man on the street. The gorgeous score plays a huge part of the picture to keep the story moving and shows symbolism …
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