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  • Criterion Collection: Jules Et Jim [DVD] [1962] [Region 1] [US Import] [NTSC]
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Criterion Collection: Jules Et Jim [DVD] [1962] [Region 1] [US Import] [NTSC]

22 customer reviews

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Product details

  • Language: English, French, German
  • Subtitles: English
  • Region: Region 1 (US and Canada DVD formats.)
  • Aspect Ratio: 16:9 - 2.35:1
  • Number of discs: 2
  • Classification: PG
  • Average Customer Review: 4.0 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (22 customer reviews)
  • ASIN: B0007989ZC
  • Amazon Bestsellers Rank: 168,656 in DVD & Blu-ray (See Top 100 in DVD & Blu-ray)

Customer Reviews

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Most Helpful Customer Reviews

27 of 28 people found the following review helpful By Kona TOP 1000 REVIEWERVINE VOICE on 18 Feb. 2004
Format: VHS Tape
Francois Truffaut's "Jules et Jim" was a very popular art-house movie in the early sixties. The black and white French (English subtitled) film follows the friendship of two college students in bohemian Paris beginning in 1912. They meet Catherine, a free spirit who loves to shock people as much as she enjoys both men's love. She marries Jules, but is not satisfied. They reunite with Jim and continue their love triangle.

Jeanne Moreau's Catherine is eternally alluring, selfish, manipulating, and cruel. She is perfect as the siren who plays with men as a cat plays with a mouse. Oscar Werner gives a sympathetic performance as the idealistic and vulnerable Jules, who goes from carefree youth to melancholy middle-age. Henri Serre is well-cast as Jim, more quiet and introspective, yet still helplessly drawn to the enigmatic Catherine.

This is the kind of movie one admires more each time you see it. At first, you are dependent on the subtitles; later you just enjoy the flow of scenes, the gradual change in mood from youthful exuberance to subdued acceptance, and then the stark and tragic, yet inevitable, conclusion. If you like character-driven stories about unconventional people, you'll enjoy Jules and Jim.
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2 of 2 people found the following review helpful By Film Buff on 17 Dec. 2014
Format: DVD
François Truffaut's celebrated love story Jules et Jim represents the French New Wave at its most delightfully accessible. Based on a Henri-Pierre Roché novel (which Truffaut found in the bargain bin of a second hand bookshop on the bank of the River Seine) it tells the story of a menage à trois, the three way relationship between the title characters and the mysterious Catherine which spans 30 years from before World War One to the mid '30s and is set mostly in and around Paris with long sequences at a house in Germany's Black Forest. Jules (a magnificently sensitive performance from Oskar Werner) is Austrian, a quiet introverted type who craves a devoted wife and mother for his future children. Jim (the suave sophisticated Henri Serre) is French, a self-confident extrovert who eats life. They meet in Paris (conveyed in a lightning-quick blink and you'll miss it introductory sequence) and become firm friends. An acquaintance Albert (Serge Rezvani) shows them a slide show in which the two are entranced by a statue of a woman's face. Learning the statue resides in an open air museum on the Adriatic, they journey to see it in the flesh. Back in Paris they meet Catherine (the unforgettable Jeanne Moreau), the spitting image of the statue they are so entranced by. The two men are hooked and the fun and games commence.

Catherine isn't so much a person as a free spirit who changes character like a chameleon depending on who she's with. She obviously enjoys being the center of attention between the two men, but has relationships with other men as well throughout the film. She is implacable, impossible to understand and the cause of a veritable maelstrom of confused emotions and feelings inside every male that crosses her path.
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41 of 46 people found the following review helpful By Autodidact on 19 July 2004
Format: DVD
"She is the greatest sweetheart in French cinema. While gangsters and gangs kill each other, she dances in a tutu in a circus, is tortured by a sadist and makes her way through bursts of submachine-gun fire, with thoughts only of love. With trembling lips, wild hair, she ignores what others call 'morals' and lives by and for love. Messieurs, producers and directors, give her a real part and we will have a great film."
Francois Truffaut wrote this of Jeanne Moreau in 1957. Shortly afterwards, when fascination turned to friendship, the burgeoning director's greatest ambition would be to make a film with the woman who had become the most important person in his life.
In JULES ET JIM, Jeanne Moreau's is a performance of touching beauty and lucidity that is unparalleled in cinema. She is Catherine, the woman in love with life, who in turn falls in love with both Jules and Jim (superb performances from Oskar Werner and Henri Serre), amateur scholars, dandies, and the closest of friends. Over the following years, through joy, disillusionment, a world-war and parenthood, the three share a relationship that defines love itself; as Catherine alternates her pledge of devotion from Jules to Jim, and even to other men, our heroes explore a friendship that has been touched by a soul who is "not a woman" but rather " apparition".
But Catherine is not "fatale"- rather the very essence of woman, whose divine right it is to live as she pleases, when she pleases, where any potentially ruinous consequences are the unfortunate fruits of an unmitigated love of love itself. Truffaut's art is one that invokes the Goddess, embodied here by an enigma of extraordinary grace and power.
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10 of 11 people found the following review helpful By Soluble on 19 Oct. 2009
Format: DVD Verified Purchase
Not only a gem of the Nouvelle Vague, Jules et Jim is a cinema great. One of the finest achievements of that most serious of talents, Truffaut, this film is lively and fun from the start; who says a serious cultural experience can't be enjoyable? Jules et Jim is deservedly one of the best-loved art house films ever made.

Although it was her two films with Louis Malle in 1958 that made her a New Wave icon, it was this role that brought Jeanne Moreau perhaps her greatest international acclaim. Not at all like her jazz-soaked, stylish debut with Malle, Jules et Jim nevertheless deals with very Nouvelle Vague concerns, not least the central menage a trois subject matter.

Highly recommended to all film fans.
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