2 ou 3 choses que je sais d'elle 1967

Critics score:
94 / 100

Reviews provided by RottenTomatoes

Michael Wilmington, Chicago Tribune: Two or Three Things I Know About Her is one of the most beautiful films of the young Jean-Luc Godard, a great French cineaste, poet and frustrated lover. Read more

Renata Adler, New York Times: There is certainly enough of wit and beauty, though, to keep the film afloat. Read more

Dave Kehr, Chicago Reader: Though poorly received on its first release, this 1966 film seems in retrospect one of Godard's most stimulating investigations of images and surfaces -- the meanings they convey and the webs they spin. Read more

John Monaghan, Detroit Free Press: Based on a series of magazine articles, the movie was made around the time Godard abandoned conventional narrative almost entirely for what he dubbed the cinematic essay. Read more

Manohla Dargis, New York Times: He her in the title of Jean-Luc Godard's 1967 film is meant to be Paris. There is, however, another 'her.' Read more

Roger Ebert, Chicago Sun-Times: Godard is as relaxed in the film as in the title. Read more

Andrew O'Hehir, Salon.com: Despite an aura of wistfulness, and a certain power that accrues from the disjunction between the story of a vulnerable, life-hardened woman, the chaotic collision of sound and image, and the ham-handed political lessons, this film never moves me. Read more

Ben Kenigsberg, Time Out: Read more

Time Out: Too good to miss. Read more

Nathan Lee, Village Voice: Raoul Coutard's Techniscope cinematography contemplates an espresso, filling the screen in monumental close-up with a rotating vortex of bubbles and foam. Read more