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Le nom des gens

Le nom des gens

Category: Comedy
All Genres: Comedy
Release Year: 2010
Country: France
Runtime: 100
Rating: (0)
Languages: French, English, Greek, Arabic
Director: Michel Leclerc
Sound: Dolby Digital

  • An Epic Adventure from Emmy Award Winning Director Nick Stringer

  • Writing by: Baya Kasmi
    Michel Leclerc

    Produced by: Caroline Adrian – producer
    Franck Celton – production executive
    Fabrice Goldstein – producer
    Véronique Hallot – production executive
    Antoine Rein – producer

    Cast: Jacques Gamblin – Arthur Martin
    Sara Forestier – Bahia Benmahmoud
    Zinedine Soualem – Mohamed Benhmamoud
    Carole Franck – Cécile Delivet Benmahmoud
    Jacques Boudet – Lucien Martin
    Michèle Moretti – Annette Martin
    Zakariya Gouram – Hassan Hassini
    Julia Vaidis-Bogard – Annette à 30 ans
    Adrien Stoclet – Arthur Martin adolescent
    Camille Gigot – Arthur Martin enfant
    Laura Genovino – Bahia Benmahmoud enfant

    Music: Jérôme Bensoussan David Euverte
    Official Website: Visit Website

    Plot Outline:

    A young, extroverted left-wing activist who sleeps with her political opponents to convert them to her cause is successful until she meets her match.

    Plot: Bahia Benmahmoud, a free-spirited young woman, has a particular way of seeing political engagement, as she doesn't hesitate to sleep with those who don't agree with her to convert them to her cause – which is a lot of people, as all right-leaning people are concerned. Generally, it works pretty well. Until the day she meets Arthur Martin, a discreet forty-something who doesn't like taking risks. She imagines that with a name like that, he's got to be slightly fascist. But names are deceitful and appearances deceiving…

    Goofs: We know about 1 goofs. Here comes one of them:
    Anachronisms: When Bahia's mother is characterized by her likes and dislikes, she can be seen as a hippie in the 70s, and it is mentioned that she hates films of the 70s starring Alain Delon with the word “flic” (cop) in them. Then a poster of the film Pour la peau d'un flic (1981) is briefly shown. Yet, that film only opened in 1981.

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