Rent Finally, Sunday! (1983)

3.5 of 5 from 70 ratings
1h 46min
Rent Finally, Sunday! (aka Vivement dimanche!) Online DVD & Blu-ray Rental
  • General info
  • Available formats
Synopsis:
When a man is murdered all the clues point to Julien Vercel as the prime suspect. He knew him, his fingerprints are on his car and, as the police eventually discover, he was having an affair with Julien's wife. However, Julien's secretary Barbara Becker is sure something is not quite right with this state of affairs and begins her own investigation into the matter.
Actors:
, , , , , , , , , , , , Georges Koulouris, Pascale Pellegrin, , Michel Aubossu, Pauline Aubret, Isabelle Binet, Dany Castaing, Alain Gambin
Directors:
Producers:
Armand Barbault, François Truffaut
Writers:
Charles Williams, François Truffaut
Aka:
Vivement dimanche!
Studio:
Cinema Club
Genres:
Comedy, Drama, Thrillers
Countries:
France, Comedy, Drama, Thrillers
BBFC:
Release Date:
25/09/2006
Run Time:
106 minutes
Languages:
French
Subtitles:
English
DVD Regions:
Region 2
Formats:
Pal
Aspect Ratio:
Widescreen 1.78:1 / 16:9
Colour:
B & W
Bonus:
  • Introduction By Serge Toubiana
  • Audio Commentary By Actor Jean-Louis Trintignant
  • Original Theatrical Trailer
BBFC:
Release Date:
13/10/2014
Run Time:
110 minutes
Languages:
French
Subtitles:
English
Formats:
Pal
Aspect Ratio:
Widescreen 1.78:1 / 16:9
Colour:
B & W
BLU-RAY Regions:
B
Bonus:
  • Presentation of the Film by Critic Serge Toubiana
  • Commentary by Jean-Louis Trintignant
  • Original Theatrical Trailer

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Reviews (1) of Finally, Sunday!

Interesting but flawed - Finally, Sunday! review by GS

Spoiler Alert
10/03/2019

Truffaut's last film is in that difficult genre, the comedy crime thriller. The film is interesting in that Fanny Ardant is the key protagonist, trying to solve the mystery, rather than the male suspect, and she's very watchable. However, the beginning of the film, when the first murder happens, is meant to mislead us, but does so in a way which, in retrospect, is rather unfair.

The tone doesn't quite work; the black and white filming evokes film noir and metaphorical darkness, but the occasional attempts at humour jar rather than amuse. In addition, the relationship between Fanny Ardant and the chief suspect, Jean-Louis Trintignant, never quite convinces.

Nonetheless, it's worth watching if you're a Truffaut devotee, or an admirer of the strong presence of Fanny Ardant.

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