Rider On The Rain 4K 1970 FRENCH big poster
Rider On The Rain 4K 1970 FRENCH
Rider On The Rain 4K 1970 FRENCH

Rider On The Rain 4K 1970 FRENCH

Producer:
René Clément
Cast:
Charles Bronson, Jill Ireland, Marlène Jobert, Gabriele Tinti, Jean Gaven, Jean Piat, Corinne Marchand, Annie Cordy, Ellen Bahl, Steve Eckardt, Jean-Daniel Ehrmann, Marika Green, Yves Massard, Marc Mazza, Marcel Pérès, Viviane Chantel, Pierre Collet.
IMDB 6.7
File Size: 57.14 GB
Film Description
A young woman kills her rapist and dumps his corpse into the sea. Soon a mysterious American shows up and starts a cat-and-mouse game with her, trying to get her to confess to the murder.

4k movies reviews
your eyes are the eyes of Bambi the fawn,
and in your eyes is the longing of a young wolf


Like Carroll's Alice, Mellie was flying, flying down, down some very deep well. It is hard to say when this fall began. Perhaps when her father left, taking even the mattress padding with him, but leaving a vague sense of guilt in the little girl's soul. And then there was the coin. Or maybe the sleepy abyss began dragging her right after she was born, when that same sweet daddy gave his daughter the speaking name Melancolie. Either way, the seemingly bottomless abyss appeared in Mellie's life first, and then the White Rabbit with the blank stare and the red gym bag in his hands. The journey through the strange world of men did not begin with this stranger, but much earlier, but it was with his appearance that it began to get stranger and stranger, more and more miraculous.

When you fall very slowly, you have time to look around and think. As she was flying down, an empty jar of orange jam was in Alice's hands, a questionable value. And Mellie was falling even longer, having accumulated a whole bunch of unnecessary junk. Here are some of her treasures: that very coin as a symbol of longing for her father, a bag of broken toy cars as an eternal reminder of her mother's infantilism and frivolity, a box of cartridges for a hunting gun and the gun itself, so necessary in games with maniacs, a collection of snow-white clothes for all occasions as a symbol of her own purity and chastity, an old clock as a reminder that everything flows and everything changes... Yes, few things can accumulate if from time to time you do not get rid of unnecessary things.

But it's hard to get rid of useless junk, just like it's hard to get rid of relationships that don't bring joy. So important to hold on to something, grasp it with a dead grip so that the knuckles turn white in your fingers, and do not let go. Because it's scary to fall. And let the light clothes are uncomfortable to get rid of the bodies, and a jealous spouse, when not on regular trips, almost with a ruler to measure the length of your dress and makes fiery speeches on the subject of the three "K". Okay. But it is familiar, convenient, comfortable. It brings that much-needed consistency to life. And the same incessant rain, whose drops beat staccato on the foggy window panes and spread in enchanting circles over the surface of puddles poured over the asphalt. You try not to think about it, but sometimes, when your feet for too long can't find the desired bottom, you have to. Not a lingering depression, just a fuzzy sadness.

A barely perceptible sadness splashes in the depths of Melancolie Mo's ashy-blue eyes, like waves lazily lapping on a deserted Côte d'Azur beach. Can the resolutely mysterious American colonel swim out of the maelstrom of those eyes unharmed? Will the cat eat the bat? Will the cat eat the bat? You can always take more than nothing. Rene Clement knew this well when he made Rain Passenger. A film where Hitchcockian suspense meets the sad sensuality of Françoise Sagan, though at the heart of it all is a fine detective story by Sébastien Japrizot. Where the magical music of Francis Lay is discreetly woven into the melody of rain, and the sly masculinity of Charles Bronson meets the defenseless femininity of Marlene Gaubert. Where the story of Vida Winter's brutal fairy tale begins at the beginning, and, gripping the attention firmly, continues to the end... And even a little longer. Here is the short caption "Fin" already flashed, but the long echo of a window pane broken by a walnut continues, and Nicole Croisille's voice melodically repeats, "I knew you too late, a lifetime too late..." Meanwhile, Melancolie continues to fall...

Info Blu-ray
Video
Codec: HEVC / H.265 (61.7 Mb/s)
Resolution: Native 4K (2160p)
HDR: Dolby Vision, HDR10
Aspect ratio: 1.66:1
Original aspect ratio: 1.85:1

Audio
German: LPCM 2.0 Mono
German: LPCM 2.0
French: LPCM 2.0 Mono
French: Dolby Digital 2.0

Subtitles
German, English.



File size: 57.14 GB
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