Order by:

Add your comment

Do you want to let us know what you think? Just login, after which you will be redirected back here and you can leave your comments.

Comments 1 - 15 of 21

peterskb45's avatar

peterskb45

After watching the trilogy, I'm left with just one question: Why doesn't Europe just make their recycling bins shorter?!?
5 years ago
Liv Ullmann's avatar

Liv Ullmann

This one is the best of the trilogy, in my opinion. It was the best for me.
8 years 1 month ago
MrCarmady's avatar

MrCarmady

Too beautiful for words.
11 years 7 months ago
GATO's avatar

GATO

great end for the trilogy
7 years 9 months ago
hirv's avatar

hirv

Fantastic end of the trilogy! When the main characters in blue and white was quite self-occupied with their search for freedom, justice and everything else immature... This movie really touched me with so much more depth and spirit. Brilliant!
9 years 8 months ago
Scratch47's avatar

Scratch47

Kieslowsky exerts magical command of visual dynamics, texture, mise-en-scene, camerawork and insinuation. The soundtrack plumbs rich, cavernous depths of tone, collapsing the pace into moments of crystalline antiquity, and the character dynamics feel suitably oblique and murky, leaving archetypal hints to the cyclical nature of human nature, self exploration, and surrender to nature's power. Make no mistake, this is arty arthouse at its' finest, plumbing dimensions few films follow, and though some might find the lack of distinct narrative maddening, there are moments here that are quite breathtaking. A work that adults may find satisfying on all levels.
7 years 4 months ago
ashegrins's avatar

ashegrins

Rouge is undoubtedly the best of the three. Well-deserved film that should be much higher in the Top 250.
9 years 9 months ago
Siskoid's avatar

Siskoid

R [Seeing red?] ouge reunites Kieślowski with Irène Jacob, with whom he worked with on The Double Life of Veronique (the film that made her a star), and takes place in her native Geneva. She plays a storm-tossed, kind-hearted model who, through chance (and chance is a huge theme in Red), meets a bitter retired judge (Jean-Louis Trintignant) who spies on his neighbors and has a strange prescience. Through their stories we discover a thick web of coincidence and mirror images that makes this last part of the trilogy the most mysterious and intriguing. If Blue was a subverted tragedy, and White a dark, dry comedy, Red is less easy to classify. To me, it is a fable, one of pure movie making, that uses images in a way that would, to most readers of this blog, be reminiscent of the way Moore and Gibbon do in Watchmen. The ironic intricacies of the film make it my favorite of the three. Irène Jacob simply breaks my heart in every frame.
6 years ago
poppunknerd182's avatar

poppunknerd182

Why aren't the Three Color films on the Best Of Rotten Tomatoes list? They have two 100%s and a 90%...
6 years 7 months ago
deadendjob's avatar

deadendjob

A stunning film. Kieslowski now ranks right up there in my list of best directors. I've been meaning to see The Double Life of Veronique... I must get around to it.
10 years 6 months ago
frankqb's avatar

frankqb

Beautifully shot film, and an interesting conclusion to the trilogy. This film didn't connect to me emotionally as much as Blue, but nonetheless had me spellbound.
11 years 5 months ago
LloydMorgan's avatar

LloydMorgan

My 1000th film on iCheckMovies!
1 year 8 months ago
dubiskubidu's avatar

dubiskubidu

First I watched "Blue" color, half a year ago, and now I'v watched the rest two from trilogy, in the same day... Fascinant. Briliant. Masterpiece!
5 years ago
rwj's avatar

rwj

IMHO then BLUE should have the spot on the IMDB Top 250 and not RED, but all 3 are good movies.
10 years 9 months ago
chunkylefunga's avatar

chunkylefunga

My order is white, blue and then red.
7 years 5 months ago

Showing items 1 – 15 of 21

View comments