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An ex-ballet dancer's life is turned upside down after receiving devastating news, a chance encounter with a charismatic dancer marks the start to a fragile friendship that might turn into something more profound.
This is tame, lifeless stuff, following the characters as they drift from bar to party, coffee shop to dance class.
This is a quietly introspective mystery that rewards the patient filmgoer.
Christopher Payne's low-key, almost-romance.
Despite the impressive dance sequences Love Tomorrow is lead-footed when it comes to drama and ultimately falls flat on its face.
Few of the dialogue scenes match the expressiveness of Vargas's night-time street shuffle, or Jourdain's closing-credit solo.
ans of micro-budgeted British indies will probably love this offbeat semi-romantic drama, but the fact remains that the film is mopey and contrived, with performances that never quite ring true.
The problem? The stars -- both dancers, rather than actors -- struggle with bland dialogue. The drama comes too late and it's hard to care about the unconvincing pair.
Despite their gifts for dancing, the two leads here never look quite as comfortable delivering their lines.
Frankly, the performances and line-readings are uneven.
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