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It's Only the End of the World

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

It's Only the End of the World
Juste la fin du monde poster.jpg
Film poster
Directed by Xavier Dolan
Produced by
Screenplay by Xavier Dolan
Based on Juste la fin du monde
by Jean-Luc Lagarce
Starring
Music by Gabriel Yared
Cinematography André Turpin
Edited by Xavier Dolan
Production
company
  • Sons of Manual
  • MK2 Productions
Distributed by
Release date
  • 19 May 2016 (2016-05-19) (Cannes)
  • 21 September 2016 (2016-09-21) (Quebec & France)
Running time
99 minutes[1]
Country
  • Canada
  • France
Language French
Budget
  • €6.9 million[2]
    (US$7.4 million)
Box office $9 million[3]

It's Only the End of the World (French: Juste la fin du monde) is a 2016 drama film written, edited and directed by Xavier Dolan. The film is based on the play of the same name by Jean-Luc Lagarce and stars Gaspard Ulliel, Nathalie Baye, Marion Cotillard, Léa Seydoux and Vincent Cassel. It is about a young playwright who reunites with his family after a 12-year absence to inform them he is going to die.

A co-production of Canada and France, it was shot in Montreal and Laval, Quebec, beginning in 2015. The small core of actors were selected against typecasting, with Dolan and Cotillard challenged by the awkwardness in dialogue inherent in Lagarce's work.

The film screened at the 2016 Cannes Film Festival, where it received divided reactions from critics. Dolan became the second Canadian director to receive the Cannes Grand Prix. It also won six Canadian Screen Awards, including Best Motion Picture, and three César Awards, including Best Director.

Plot

In a place identified only as "Somewhere," Louis, a 34-year-old gay playwright dealing with a terminal illness, takes a short flight to his home to reunite with his family, whom he has not seen in 12 years. His younger sister, Suzanne, has little memory of him. Upon arriving at the house, Louis' mother Martine is surprised to realize Louis has never met his brother Antoine's wife Catherine, as Louis was not present at their wedding. Catherine begins telling Louis about her and Antoine's children, nervously stammering to explain why they named one of their boys Louis, after Louis and Antoine's father. Antoine creates tension, snapping that Louis is uninterested in hearing about their children. Louis expresses interest in seeing the family's former house, citing nostalgia, which bewilders the others who regard it as a ruin. He later talks on the telephone, saying he plans to tell his family about his impending death and then leave, while expressing uncertainty as to how they will react.

Louis and Catherine awkwardly meet in the hallway and attempt to apologize to each other for the tense conversations. Louis remarks he assumes Antoine has attempted to give her a negative opinion of Louis. Catherine replies Antoine actually speaks little of Louis, and Antoine feels Louis has little to no interest in their lives, and she openly suspects this belief may have some truth in it. She questions Louis if he knows what Antoine does for a living, explaining he makes tools in a nearby location. Martine also lectures Louis about taking responsibility in the family, saying his status, success and courage gives him some authority. She learns that he has moved from the address where she had been sending his mail, and he had not told her where he currently lives.

During a meal, Louis promises to visit home more, and tells Suzanne she is welcome to visit him. However, it soon becomes apparent Louis intends to leave. Seizing upon this, Antoine forcibly attempts to remove him from the house, while the family shouts back at Antoine for his brutality. Antoine lashes back, saying he is tired with being treated as the family's freak. After a pause, Louis leaves without having told his family of his prognosis.

Production

Development

Canadian director Xavier Dolan said that when he originally read Jean-Luc Lagarce's play Juste la fin du monde, he felt "lost," citing its style and the aggressive nature of the characters. He later re-read it, saying "One day, I don't know what it was, I pulled it off my shelf and suddenly understood and appreciated this weird and verbose writing style".[4]

Dolan described the extensive work required to adapt the stage play for film:

I tried to keep the idiosyncrasies and the singularity of Lagarce's vernacular as much as I could... The play is verbose, the language nervous, and prolix. The characters correct their own grammar constantly, beating themselves up, rewording their own sentences. I kept all that as is, basically - but evidently had to cut down many monologues in size, and some episodes were of course dropped. What was really reshaped is the structure. The second half of the play is almost entirely abstract. Characters talk to everyone and no one, all on stage, yet in different places... It was very theatrical, I guess, and didn’t provide us with a proper build-up. The climax in the play is only between the lead role and his brother, and is 8 pages long... So I had to recycle bits and pieces from earlier scenes, omitted scenes and scenes I invented from scratch in order to write a second half, and the end.[5]

Dolan denied the film was semi-autobiographical, asserting "I’m not dying. I’m not misunderstood by my family".[6] Star Nathalie Baye said Dolan wrote not only the French dialogue but the English subtitles.[7]

Plans for Dolan to direct a film titled Juste la fin du monde, with Ulliel, Baye, Cotillard, Léa Seydoux and Vincent Cassel starring, were announced in April 2015. Through support from Telefilm Canada, the film was produced by Sons of Manual's Nancy Grant and Dolan and MK2 Productions's Nathanaël Karmitz along with Sylvain Corbeil. Seville International handled the international sales of the film.[8][9]

Casting

Actor Role
Gaspard Ulliel ... Louis
Nathalie Baye ... Martine
Vincent Cassel ... Antoine
Marion Cotillard ... Catherine
Léa Seydoux ... Suzanne

In casting the film, Dolan claimed he did not contemplate personally playing Louis, citing the older age of French actor Gaspard Ulliel as possibly giving Louis more dimensions.[10] Ulliel was willing in working with Dolan and attempted to meet with him several times to discuss making a film together.[11] Other choices for actors defied typecasting, as Marion Cotillard was selected to play a shy character.[10]

Baye took the role of Martine, citing Dolan's typical portrayal of mother figures in his films, which she regarded as remarkable.[12] Baye had previously collaborated with Dolan on his 2012 Laurence Anyways.[11]

Filming

Principal photography began on 26 May 2015 in Montreal.[13][14] Scenes were shot in Laval, Quebec, where a set was established in a small and inconspicuous house in the suburbs. Dolan explained that he believed the story is set in Europe, but gave it a small Canadian veneer. In the bungalow, the crew set up in the basement, with Mexican director Guillermo Del Toro inspecting the equipment.[15] Cassel reported sets and lighting were prepared one year before the cast arrived for filming.[16]

Seydoux described her experience working with Dolan as a loving one, saying "It is always a romance. I was very excited when I met Xavier for the first time. For me, he is a real artist. I can say, I am kind of fascinated".[17] Cotillard described her part as challenging, citing her character's "flood of incoherences", made up of "mostly aborted sentences and redundancies. At first I was terrified by my text and then I understood that her monologues were like the sound of silence".[16] Baye was initially taken aback by the heavy makeup applied to her for her character, and took time to adjust.[12] After only five days of filming, shooting was delayed in August 2015 while Seydoux departed to work on the film Spectre.[15]

In selecting his soundtrack, Dolan sought "this sort of happy, sad, nostalgia-filled texture". Hence, he chose "I Miss You" by Blink-182 and "Natural Blues" by Moby.[6] The film was dedicated to the deceased Canadian costume designer François Barbeau.[18][19]

Release

Director and stars at the 2016 Cannes Film Festival.
Director and stars at the 2016 Cannes Film Festival.

Plans for Diaphana/MK2 to release the film in France, while Entertainment One and Les Films Seville would distribute the film in Canada, were announced in April 2015.[8] The first image from the film, featuring Cotillard, was released on 13 June 2015.[20][21] The film had its world premiere at the Cannes Film Festival in May 2016.[22][23]

It was featured in competition at the Sydney Film Festival in June 2016.[24] The film was also screened at the 2016 Toronto International Film Festival.[25] The film was released in Quebec and France on 21 September 2016,[26][27] with its Toronto release following on 23 September.[28] In 2017, the film was in competition for the Grand Jury Prize at Italy's Riviera International Film Festival.[29]

In Canada, it was released on DVD and Blu-ray on 7 February 2017.[30] It was released in the United States on 30 June 2017, by Netflix.[31]

Reception

Critical response

The film premiered to polarized reactions from festival audiences and critics, with Vanity Fair calling it "the most disappointing film at Cannes".[32][33][34] The Hollywood Reporter called it "a cold and deeply unsatisfying" film[35] and Variety dubbed it "a frequently excruciating dramatic experience".[36] Despite this, the film received positive reviews from critics, including The Guardian calling it a "brilliant, stylised and hallucinatory evocation of family dysfunction".[37] Peter Howell of the Toronto Star wrote the film "deserves more applause than boos" and commended Dolan on his calm response to negative reviews.[38] Cassel also argued the melodrama that some critics derided was appropriate to convey the family's collapse.[39]

In Canada, Marc-André Lussier of La Presse gave the film three and a half stars, commending Gaspard Ulliel for giving one of his best performances and cinematographer André Turpin for superb visuals.[40] T'cha Dunlevy of the Montreal Gazette awarded it four stars, praising Turpin and "Dolan's daring cinematic approach to the subject matter", noting the number of close-ups.[41] On 7 December 2016, the film was named to the Toronto International Film Festival's annual Canada's Top 10 list.[42] In France, Isabelle Regnier wrote in Le Monde that the film far exceeded low expectations, and was one of Dolan's strongest works.[43] Thierry Chèze of L'Express found the ambition admirable, and the film's contrasts to mirror Dolan's.[44] Télérama's Louis Guichard wrote Dolan kept his style with his first all-French cast and a darker story.[45]

AlloCiné, a French cinema website, gave the film an average of 3.2/5, based on a survey of 44 French reviews.[46] On review aggregator Rotten Tomatoes, the film holds a 44% approval rating based on 77 reviews, with an average score of 5.6/10. The site's critical consensus reads, "It's Only the End of the World is stocked with talent and boasts a story steeped in conflict, but the end result proves a disappointing misfire from writer-director Xavier Dolan".[47] At Metacritic, which assigns a rating out of 100 to reviews from mainstream critics, the film received a score of 48, based on 11 reviews, indicating "mixed or average reviews".[48]

Box office

In France, It's Only the End of the World was released to 391 screens, where it debuted at number one at the box office and sold 1,034,477 tickets.[2] The only three prior Quebec films to surpass one million admissions in France were The Decline of the American Empire (1986), The Barbarian Invasions (2003) and Dolan's 2014 film Mommy.[49] In Quebec, the film grossed $445,132 by 3 October 2016, a respectable performance in Quebec cinema, though not as strong as Mommy.[50]

By 31 October, Les Films Séville reported the film grossed $747,386 in Quebec.[49] By 12 February 2017, Box Office Mojo reported a worldwide gross of $9 million.[3]

Accolades

The film was selected to compete for the Palme d'Or at the 2016 Cannes Film Festival[22][23] where it won the Grand Prix and the Ecumenical Jury Prize.[52][53] It became the second Canadian film to win the Grand Prix, after Atom Egoyan's The Sweet Hereafter,[54] and Dolan became the first Quebec filmmaker to win the Grand Prix.[55] The announcement of the awards drew boos from the press,[33] with Dolan emotionally quoting French poet Anatole France in saying, "I prefer the madness of passion to the wisdom of indifference".[18][52] Canadian Prime Minister Justin Trudeau congratulated Dolan on Twitter, writing "You’ve made us proud again, Xavier".[53]

It's Only the End of the World was selected as the Canadian entry for the Best Foreign Language Film at the 89th Academy Awards.[56] In December 2016, it made the shortlist of nine films to be considered for a nomination,[57] though it was not ultimately nominated.[58] The film received nine nominations for the Canadian Screen Awards[59] and six nominations for France's César Awards.[60] At the César Awards, the three wins tied with Divines for the most honours of the night.[61] It's Only the End of the World was also the major film winner at the Canadian Screen Awards, where producer Sylvain Corbeil read statements by Dolan, who was unable to attend while working on a film in Paris.[62][63]

Award Date of ceremony Category Recipient(s) Result Ref(s)
Canadian Screen Awards 12 March 2017 Best Motion Picture Nancy Grant, Sylvain Corbeil and Xavier Dolan Won [59][64]
Best Direction Xavier Dolan Won
Best Adapted Screenplay Won
Best Supporting Actor Vincent Cassel Won
Best Supporting Actress Nathalie Baye Nominated
Best Cinematography André Turpin Won
Best Make-Up Maïna Militza and Denis Vidal Won
Best Overall Sound François Grenon Nominated
Best Sound Editing Sylvain Brassard, Guy Francoeur, Benoît Dame and Guy Pelletier Nominated
Cannes Film Festival 11 – 22 May 2016 Grand Prix Xavier Dolan Won [53]
Ecumenical Jury Prize Won
César Awards 24 February 2017 Best Director Won [60][65]
Best Actor Gaspard Ulliel Won
Best Supporting Actor Vincent Cassel Nominated
Best Supporting Actress Nathalie Baye Nominated
Best Editing Xavier Dolan Won
Best Foreign Film Nominated
Filmfest Hamburg 29 September – 8 October 2016 Art Cinema Award Won [66]
Globes de Cristal Award 30 January 2017 Best Film Nominated [67]
Best Actor Vincent Cassel Nominated
Gaspard Ulliel Nominated
Best Actress Marion Cotillard Nominated
Lumières Awards 30 January 2017 Best Actor Gaspard Ulliel Nominated [68]
Best Music Gabriel Yared Nominated
Best French-Language Film Xavier Dolan Nominated
Prix Iris 4 June 2017 Best Film Nancy Grant, Sylvain Corbeil and Xavier Dolan Won [69]
Best Director Xavier Dolan Won
Best Actress Nathalie Baye Nominated [70][71]
Best Actor Gaspard Ulliel Nominated
Best Supporting Actress Marion Cotillard Nominated
Léa Seydoux Nominated
Best Casting Xavier Dolan Won
Best Cinematography André Turpin Won
Best Make-up Maïna Militza Nominated
Best Hairdressing Denis Vidal Nominated
Most Successful Film Outside Quebec Nancy Grant, Sylvain Corbeil and Xavier Dolan Won
Public Prix Nominated

See also

References

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