Three Colors: Blue (Trois Couleurs: Bleu)
Three Colors: Blue (Trois Couleurs: Bleu) (1993)

The French/Polish Blue was directed by the late Polish filmmaker Krzystof Kieslowski. Juliette Binoche delivers an award-winning performance as a devastated French woman who has lost her husband and child in an auto accident. The grieving… More

Rated: R
Running Time:
Release Date: March 4, 2003
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Rotten Tomatoes™
Critic Score
100%
Flixster
User Score
93%



Critic Score: 100% Rotten Tomatoes™ Critic Reviews
Jonathan Kiefer
Salon.com

Even in such a visually sumptuous work, Kieslowski is brave enough to tell us -- through blackouts, blurred focus and commanding stillness -- not to look, but simply to listen.

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James Berardinelli
ReelViews

A powerful motion picture.

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Peter Canavese
Groucho Reviews

Kieslowski...implies, not for the first or last time, a form of divine intervention or destiny at work... [Blu-ray]

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Roger Ebert
Chicago Sun-Times

A challenge to the imagination.

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Hal Hinson
Washington Post

Krzysztof Kieslowski's penetrating, hypnotic meditation on liberty and loss.

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Sean Axmaker
Turner Classic Movies Online

As one might assume from the title, the color blue dominates the palette, from the light over the city at dusk to the glow from the swimming pool she visits ...

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Desson Thomson
Washington Post

The rehabilitation of a human spirit after painful tragedy is given stunning, aesthetic dimension.

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Tim Brayton
Antagony & Ecstasy

The story of how to become a new, better, more whole self... There is nothing less tragic than that.

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James Kendrick
Q Network Film Desk

Binoche's performance is brilliantly understated, and she conveys with minimal dialogue and outward affectation a woman who is internally in turmoil

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Flixster Audience Score: 93% Flixster User Reviews
Bob Stinson
"We all gotta hold on to something." The final sequence of this film is almost the exact opposite of the genius ending of Antonioni's… More
Anthony Lawrie
Blue is the first, and in my opinion, the best of the Three Colours Trilogy from legendary director Krzysztof Kieslowski. It's packed full of symbolism, to… More
Jonathan Hutchings
You'd be hard pressed to find much criticism about the first film in Kieslowski's mediation on the central tenets of the French Revolution, but here… More
familiar stranger
Symbolism, ugh!!! I quite liked the usage of red color in 'Trois Couleurs: Rouge'. However, I didn't like the excessive usage of blue color… More
Ross Collins
A very dark, sad movie with which to kick off a trilogy of films about the French motto of liberty, equality, and fraternity. This one was a little too high… More
Dan Schultz
Although flawed and probably a little over-rated, this film serves as a well-orchestrated look at loss and recovery from a painful accident. The movie demands… More

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