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14. The House By The Sea (La Villa); movie review

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Title : 14. The House By The Sea (La Villa); movie review
link : 14. The House By The Sea (La Villa); movie review

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Cert 12A
107 mins
BBFC advice: Contains infrequent strong language

"I can see the sea!", I would scream with glee from the back of my dad's car as we arrived from what seemed an interminable journey to our summer holidays.
Usually, our destination was Bournemouth, or Boscombe to be precise, where grandparents, uncles, aunts, cousins and friends would gather for a fortnight.
The seaside was intoxicating - I could spend all day describing the feelings of bliss which still envelop me when I think about it.
A few years ago, I returned for a journalism conference to Bournemouth and my memories were shattered. The joy had gone amid the faded unloved buildings.
It seems that a similar fate has befallen the town situated on a cove near Marseilles at which Robert Guédiguian's A House By The Sea is set.
Three grown-up children gather at their father's seaside home after he is rendered into a vegetative state by what appears to be a stroke or an aneurysm.
Sadly, not only is the town far from what they remembered through rose-tinted spectacles but their meeting brings some devastating memories to the fore.
Ariane Ascaride plays Angèle, an actress who has not returned to the family home since a tragedy 20 years previously.
One brother (Gérard Meylan) has stayed in the town, adhering to their father's wishes by running a restaurant which offers good-value meals.
Meanwhile, a second brother (Jean-Pierre Darroussin) is mire in cynicism despite his engagement to a much younger woman (Anaïs Demoustier).
All three siblings look fondly back to a past where life oozed from the port and with regret to the present with so many of the homes empty, having been sold.
Gradually, however, the melancholy is eroded by turn of events and by the innocence of others.
This made me grateful. I have seen too many movies (many of them French) in which there is no resolution to life's woes.
The House By The Sea doesn't offer any easy answers but tentatively increases hope that the thread of optimism may not be lost after all.
It made me pine for the seaside - and even that French cove where The Mange Tout, featured in the film, actually exists.

Reasons to watch: Family drama with a beautiful backdrop
Reasons to avoid: An opening hour which plays over the same themes too often

Laughs: None
Jumps: None
Vomit: None
Nudity: None
Overall rating: 6.5/10

Did you know?  Le Mange Tout restaurant really exists and is praised for its beautiful views and simple food on Tripadvisor

The final word Robert Guédiguian: "Méjean is very small but open to the world. Although it is close to Marseilles, the city that I used to know and that I portrayed in my first film has changed completely. It has disappeared. Now it is trying to change and restructure itself, so I am looking for places that remind me of what it used to be like when I grew up - reminders of that landscape from my childhood."

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