Blue is the Warmest Color
Adapted from French author Julie Maroh’s 2010 graphic novel of the same name. The film has no moral, no overt political message and no sexual agenda — indeed, the scenes of tantalizing dining may be a bigger turn-on for many viewers than the erotic interludes.
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About the Film:
Ends on Tuesday Nov 26th
BLUE IS THE WARMEST COLOR centers on a 15-year-old girl named Adèle (Exarchopoulos) who is climbing to adulthood and dreams of experiencing her first love. A handsome male classmate falls for her hard, but an unsettling erotic reverie upsets the romance before it begins. Adèle imagines that the mysterious, blue-haired girl she encountered in the street slips into her bed and possesses her with an overwhelming pleasure. That blue-haired girl is a confident older art student named Emma (Seydoux), who will soon enter Adèle's life for real, making way for an intense and complicated love story that spans a decade and is touchingly universal in its depiction.