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The Demise of Father Mouret

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

The Demise of Father Mouret
Directed byGeorges Franju
Produced byVéra Belmont
Written byJean Ferry
Based onLa Faute de l'Abbé Mouret
by Émile Zola
StarringFrancis Huster
Gillian Hills
Music byJean Wiener
CinematographyMarcel Fradetal
Release date
1970
Running time
89 minutes
CountryFrance
LanguageFrench

The Demise of Father Mouret (French: La Faute de l'Abbé Mouret, "The Mistake of Father Mouret") is a 1970 French film directed by Georges Franju, based on the 1875 novel La Faute de l'Abbé Mouret by Émile Zola. Like the novel, the film is about Father Mouret, a young priest (played by Francis Huster) who is sent to a remote village in Provence, then has a nervous breakdown and develops amnesia. While recuperating, he meets and falls in love with a beautiful young woman, Albine (Gillian Hills), with whom he begins an idyllic relationship meant to recall the story of Adam and Eve. When he regains his memory, though, he is wracked with guilt, and ends the relationship, leading to tragedy for both.

The film was released in the United States in 1977.[1]

Cast

Reception

In a 1977 review, Vincent Canby of The New York Times criticized the plot, with its reliance on fantastical elements such as amnesia, as "a mixture of social realism and Walt Disney". He also called the acting "steadfastly unconvincing".[1]

References

  1. ^ a b Canby, Vincent (October 21, 1977). "Screen: Zola Adaptation Manquee". The New York Times.

External links


This page was last edited on 8 February 2021, at 22:08
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