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Time To Leave [DVD] 
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French drama. Melvil Poupaud plays Romain, a 30-year-old man who is forced to confront his own mortality when he is diagnosed with a terminal illness. Unable to share the news with his friends or family, and not even with his boyfriend, Romain can only confide in his grandmother (played by Jeanne Moreau). As his anger and denial gives way to a strange form of acceptance, Romain has a chance encounter with a young waitress which seems to offer him hope, and the chance to leave something of himself behind.
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I'd have given this film six stars if the system let me....
The slow reconciliation with his sister is heart wrenching; appreciating her from an unseen distance is very moving.
The 'making up' with his boyfriend and his father ties up loose ends to a certain degree though never completely, which is well done as life is never simple and tidy.
This is very well acted. Ozon uses flash backs very well to fill in Romains growing up story. Very good music.
The best scene in the movie has to be the finale on the beach; it has to be one of the most artistic and gut wrenchingly sad scenes I know. Awesome. The young boy playfully kicks the ball to Romains feet (Romain seeing himself as a young child in him, with youth and health and everything to live for). The music is perfect. Now on the beach ravaged with cancer he knows this is his "time to leave". He lies down, draws a few last breaths and as time passes and the sun sets over the sea the beach empties and he dies. Staggeringly emotional. This is a masterpiece.
From being a slightly annoying, egocentric fashion photographer he takes you on a 'tour de force' and delivers you at the end - with a lump in your throat - on a beach, with a deep sympathy/love for the brave, beautiful man who - in the span of a few months - grew into a human being, reconciled with himself and the world he is leaving. Cheers!
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director Francois Ozon and actor extraordinaire Melvil Poupaud.Read more