Ne le Dis à Personne (Tell No One) (2006)
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as Alexandre Beck, Doct...
as Margot Beck
as Jacques Laurentin
as Hélène Perkins
as Eric Levkowitch
as Elisabeth Feldman, M...
as Gilbert Neuville
as Anne Beck
as Lieutenant Philippe ...
as Charlotte Bertaud
as Bernard Valenti
as Philippe Neuville
as Capitaine Barthas
as Lieutenant Saraoui
as Adjudant-chef Lavell...
as Yaël Gonzales
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Critic Reviews for Ne le Dis à Personne (Tell No One)
By and large, Tell No One is more interested in telling a knotty story than pondering its meaning, but in those rare deeper moments, Canet evokes how a tragedy can gather around a man and linger there, like a cloud of gnats.
Canet has a good feeling for lowlife atmosphere and he works up a few fine Hitchcockian twirls.
Although it might make your head spin, this case of Vertigo in cyberspace keeps us spellbound.
Tell No One is a thoroughly absorbing whodunit with more twists and switchbacks than the Le Mans racecourse.
A whodunit so nicely crafted that you're tempted to forgive the Byzantine plot -- hell, you're even tempted to pretend you actually understand its twisting obscurities.
Audience Reviews for Ne le Dis à Personne (Tell No One)
Excellent movie. Good, and believable acting. Fast paced, satisfyingly intricate plot with lots of suspense. This was not one of those films where you can foresee how things are going to work out--and are usually disappointingly right-- after the first few minutes. Far superior to the other foreign films I have seen in this genre. Very well done!
A good little French thriller based on a novel by Harlan Coben. A doctor whose wife was brutally murdered eight years before receives an e-mail purporting to have been sent by the dead woman herself. Meanwhile, the police have reopened the case in the light of fresh evidence, all of which - unfortunately for him - points to the husband as the killer. Although the plot eventually twists and turns itself beyond the bounds of plausibility, Tell No One remains an intellectually stimulating and - thanks to the strong central performance of François Cluzet - an emotionally satisfying piece of work. Beware, a Hollywood remake is in the offing :S
Sometimes, Ne le Dis à Personne should have chosen to go for the drama instead of so much thriller, or the opposite. But it had to chose and it remained uneven between both. Both sides still worked and made of it all a great movie that deserved all the recognition,
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