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Polisse [Francia] [Blu-ray]

4.0 de un máximo de 5 estrellas 2 opiniones de clientes

Precio: EUR 15,05
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Descripción del producto

Descripción del producto

Film en version Director's Cut inédite au cinéma


Le quotidien des policiers de la BPM (Brigade de Protection des Mineurs) ce sont les gardes à vue de pédophiles, les arrestations de pickpockets mineurs mais aussi la pause déjeuner où l'on se raconte ses problèmes de couple , ce sont les auditions de parents maltraitants, les dépositions des enfants, les dérives de la sexualité chez les adolescents, mais aussi la solidarité entre collègues et les fous rires incontrôlables dans les moments les plus impensables , c'est savoir que le pire existe, et tenter de faire avec... Comment ces policiers parviennent-ils à trouver l'équilibre entre leurs vies privées et la réalité à laquelle ils sont confrontés, tous les jours ? Fred, l'écorché du groupe, aura du mal à supporter le regard de Melissa, mandatée par le ministère de l'intérieur pour réaliser un livre de photos sur cette brigade...

Detalles del producto

  • Actores: Karin Viard, Joey Starr, JoeyStarr, Naidra Ayadi, Marina Foïs
  • Directores: Karin Viard, JoeyStarr, Naidra Ayadi, Marina Foïs, Nicolas Duvauchelle
  • Formato: Color, Pantalla ancha, Importación
  • Audio: Francés (DTS-HD 5.1)
  • Subtítulos: Inglés, Francés
  • Subtítulos para sordos: Francés
  • Región: Región B (Más información sobre Formatos de Blu-ray.)
  • Relación de aspecto: 1.85:1
  • Número de discos: 1
  • Calificación FSK: No recomendada para menores de 16 años. No se nos ha facilitado la calificación española por edades (ICAA), pero puedes consultarla en la página oficial del ICAA. Las calificaciones por edad y/o versiones de otros países no siempre coinciden con la española. Más información sobre las diferentes calificaciones por edad.
  • Estudio: TF1 Vidéo
  • Duración: 127 minutos
  • Valoración media de los clientes: 4.0 de un máximo de 5 estrellas  Ver todas las opiniones (2 opiniones de clientes)
  • ASIN: B0064JV3W0
  • Clasificación en los más vendidos de Amazon: nº48.942 en Cine y Series TV (Ver el Top 100 en Cine y Series TV)

Opiniones de clientes

4.0 de un máximo de 5 estrellas
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Por Pyotr Petrovich TOP 10 COMENTARISTAS en 10 de septiembre de 2013
Formato: DVD
No es una película fácil de ver. Trata de un grupo de la policía francesa, que se dedica a la protección de menores, con casos sacados de la realidad llevados con un estilo de documental que resulta inicialmente irritante, pero que finalmente te atrapa. Vivimos las realidades de este grupo de hombres y mujeres dedicados e influidos por su trabajo con incursiones en su vida privada (algo así como una condensación en poco tiempo de la serie ‘The Wire’) y, en algún caso, los efectos perniciosos de la sobre-exposición a la miseria humana. No todo es sombrío y tiene sus toques de humor muy conseguidos en los que ríes con todos ellos, buenos momentos para liberar tensión. Actores totalmente entregados y buena fotografía. Una experiencia notable el ver esta película, aunque el final pueda parecer algo descompensado. La versión que yo compré en amazon.co.uk tenía audio en francés y subtítulos en inglés; ahora creo que hay una versión con subtítulos en español.
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Formato: DVD Compra verificada
Filme francés muy bien actuado con trama diferente, interesante y emocionante. Ganadora de Cannes con cinematografía dinámica que te mantiene absorto. Recomendada para seguidores de cine europeo.
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Opiniones de clientes más útiles en Amazon.com (beta)

Amazon.com: 3.7 de un máximo de 5 estrellas 18 opiniones
7 de 8 personas piensan que la opinión es útil
5.0 de un máximo de 5 estrellas Unpleasant, uncomfortable, unmissable 19 de septiembre de 2012
Por Keris Nine - Publicado en Amazon.com
Formato: DVD
Based on real-life cases handled by a specialised squad dealing with the protection of minors in Paris, there's an almost ER-style feel to how Maïwenn directs this French police procedural that at times can be irritating and frustrating, but it's also perhaps necessary to draw together and give structure to the episodic incidents that occur during the period covered in the film. While you might quibble about some of the directorial choices however, in the end you really can't fail to be deeply shocked by the sordid nature of the paedophilia and child-abuse that are raised here, but also impressed by the dedication of the officers who have to deal with the incredible levels of tension and pressure that must come with dealing with these kind of activities on a daily basis. In that respect, Polisse - winner of the Jury Prize at Cannes 2011 - succeeds in its aims, and is guaranteed to make a powerful impression on anyone who views it.

Perhaps the least successful element is the director's own presence in the film. She plays a rich Parisian with influential friends who manage to get her an assignment shadowing the 'brigade de protection de mineurs' as a photographer. On the one hand, it's a necessary device that provides an outside eye view on the complex and delicate issues of law and procedure that come with dealing with these kind of cases, but her personal life, her relationship difficulties and her growing attachment to one of the officers (based on her real-life affair with Joeystarr) also proves to be an unwelcome distraction from the real issues that the film deals with. The personal lives of the close-knit squad, their methods of dealing with the exceptionally challenging nature of their work, the danger of bringing those pressures back home and the toll it takes on their personal and professional relationships also forms a large part of the make-up of the film and can tend to fall back on cliché, but it also proves to be a vital ingredient that you can't really do without either.

Where the film has to be judged a complete success in the way it puts across some very difficult and eye-opening episodes of a rather disturbing mature - inappropriate parental touching, sexual abuse, child prostitution, neglect, endangerment and abandonment are all covered in frank and explicit detail. You really wouldn't believe how many children, in just one district of Paris, are being subjected to such abuse, and when you extrapolate out to consider how prevalent it must be in other major metropolises it is a truly scary realisation. The tone may all over the place and sometimes of questionable taste (raising the question what the child performers made of such scenes) to the extent that you aren't sure if you really should be laughing at some of the rather shocking testimonies delivered straight-faced to the police officers - and you have to wonder at their reaction too - but in many ways it's probably a necessary release for the officers, and it's a necessary release from the unrelenting pace and tension of the film for the viewer also.

If some of the directorial choices and fluctuations in tone irritate, and the way the private lives of some of the police officers are treated is a little predictable and tedious, it all serves nonetheless to create a workable framework to get across a number of stories that are genuinely shocking and difficult to be witness to. What helps you relate to what you are watching however ultimately comes down to a few remarkable acting performances. French bad-boy rapper Joeystarr is a bit of a revelation as Fred and Marina Foïs is compelling as the girl most likely to crack, but it was Karin Viard who impressed me most. I was unconvinced about her casting here until one explosive scene (you'll know the one I mean when you see it), semi-improvised surely, where she is utterly real and living the role, reminding you about the real human cost to those involved in this work. Essentially, that's what's important, that's what Polisse is all about, and that's what stays with you long after you've viewed this remarkable film.
2 de 2 personas piensan que la opinión es útil
5.0 de un máximo de 5 estrellas 4.5 stars - excellent 2 de febrero de 2013
Por Noelle Eiram - Publicado en Amazon.com
Formato: DVD
Maiwenn's excellent police drama Polisse follows the Parisian Child Protection Unit, expertly weaving officers' personal and work lives. Maiwenn plays Melissa, a quiet photographer who is more of a cipher than a fully drawn character, but she serves as the audience's eyes. The force is filled with more dynamic characters, including Joey Starr's passionate Fred, Karin Viard's insecure Nadine, and Marina Fois's bitter Iris.

The workers are dedicated professionals, but that isn't to say they are patient or polite. Often more intimate with their peers than their lovers, they are more reliable parents than spouses. Plagued with alcoholism, depression, and neuroses, there is a sense that our heroes could explode at any time. In fact, many of them do, and their rants about the trials of their job are repetitive but believable. In spite of the numerous storylines, careful editing and naturalistic, sometimes unbearably raw, acting distinguishes the various characters.

This work is neither easy nor cut-and-dried. Suspects range from tearful to unrepentant, and the young victims sometimes don't want to be torn away from their abusers. Relationships between the officers are also intense and complicated, whether they are platonic friendships or romances, repressed or consummated. In spite of the harrowing subject matter, characters often mask their pain as humor, and there are rare moments of relief and pure jubilation.

While some plots are underdeveloped (this would have been a fascinating miniseries), the film manages to follow quite a few stories as well as touch on broader issues such as bureaucracy and cultural clashes. The conclusion is simultaneously inconclusive, heavy-handed, and effective, suggesting that these prickly workers struggle through life and sacrifice themselves for the children. Aided by hand-held camera work, the gripping Polisse feels real.
1 de 1 personas piensan que la opinión es útil
4.0 de un máximo de 5 estrellas hard-hitting police ensemble drama 3 de febrero de 2013
Por Paul Allaer - Publicado en Amazon.com
Formato: DVD
I had seen the trailer for this movie at my local indie theatre here in Cincinnati and was eagerly looking forward to this, but then the movie never came (or I simply missed it). The other day I noticed that the movie has come out on DVD so I picked it up right away.

"Polisse" (2011 release from France; 128 min.) brings the story of a group of police men and women who make up the "Child Protection Unit" of the Paris Police. As the movie opens, we see one of them interview a little girl to try and assess if she has been abused by her father. The focus then shifts away from one specific case to another before we find out the ultimate outcome of each. Instead we witness the highs and lows of the CPU in its daily workings, the enormous stress under which they operate and the strain it causes on relationships bith at home and at work. Please note that there is no single overarching crime plot as such (and in that sense there really is nothing to divulge that would make it a plot spoiler).

Several comments: this movie not only stars Maiwenn (as the photographer commissioned by the Ministry of the Interior to follow the CPU) but she also directed and co-wrote the film, and in that sense this movie is a Maiwenn tour-de-force. The movie is paced superbly, with long periods of high tension but making sure things calm down once in a while. And this being a French movie, there is a LOT of talking in the movie. Some of the arguments that play out are at times borderline too intense (as when Iris thinks one of her colleagues is spending too much time on Facebook at her desk, and her colleague gives Iris a piece of her mind back). Not surprisingly this movie was well received upon its release at the 2011 Cannes Film Festival (and was up for a ton of the French Oscars). Bottom line: if you are in the mood for a quality foreign movie, "Polisse" is HIGHLY RECOMMENDED!
1 de 1 personas piensan que la opinión es útil
4.0 de un máximo de 5 estrellas "A Photogenic and Rambunctious Cast" 18 de diciembre de 2012
Por Cary B. Barad - Publicado en Amazon.com
In this subtitled pseudo-documentary, a photogenic and rambunctious group of actors portray the sad realities of day-to-day Paris as they do their best to assist French society's most helpless and most victimized in their roles as members of the Child Protection Unit. The cast is quite large, and so it's sometimes difficult to get a handle on exactly "who's who". Yet, a few cast members do stand out, and their performances are notable. Be forewarned, however,that unpleasant pedophiles abound in this film, along with disturbing moments of psychological/bodily harm and bureaucratic injustice.
3 de 4 personas piensan que la opinión es útil
2.0 de un máximo de 5 estrellas weak on plot; weak on editing 13 de abril de 2013
Por gary s. dawson - Publicado en Amazon.com
Compra verificada
weak effort all the way around. I don't think there was much of a script, but rather a series of loosely ideated scenes cobbled together in a rough, impromptu improvisation shooting to make a movie. None of the characters were even remotely developed. Two hours of hoping the film would get on track and find itself. It never did.

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