Nicole (Julianne Cote) is adrift after college graduation, working a dead-end summer job in her small Quebec hometown and spending evenings with her best pal, Veronique (Catherine St-Laurent). When her older brother Remi (Marc-Andre Grondin) unexpectedly returns with his bandmates in tow, disrupting the girls half-baked summer, it becomes clear to Nicole that something must and will change. Shot on gorgeous black-and-white 35mm (A.A. Dowd, The A.V. Club), and infused with a sultry melancholy, Tudors Nicole brilliantly captures that luminal stage where the fading yet familiar attachments of childhood still seem far more appealing, precious, and real than the sterility of the grown-up world.
Nicole (Julianne Cote) is adrift after college graduation, working a dead-end summer job in her small Quebec hometown and spending evenings with her best pal, Veronique (Catherine St-Laurent). When her older brother Remi (Marc-Andre Grondin) unexpectedly returns with his bandmates in tow, disrupting the girls half-baked summer, it becomes clear to Nicole that something must and will change. Shot on gorgeous black-and-white 35mm (A.A. Dowd, The A.V. Club), and infused with a sultry melancholy, Tudors Nicole brilliantly captures that luminal stage where the fading yet familiar attachments of childhood still seem far more appealing, precious, and real than the sterility of the grown-up world.
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Tu Dors Nicole
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Nicole (Julianne Cote) is adrift after college graduation, working a dead-end summer job in her small Quebec hometown and spending evenings with her best pal, Veronique (Catherine St-Laurent). When her older brother Remi (Marc-Andre Grondin) unexpectedly returns with his bandmates in tow, disrupting the girls half-baked summer, it becomes clear to Nicole that something must and will change. Shot on gorgeous black-and-white 35mm (A.A. Dowd, The A.V. Club), and infused with a sultry melancholy, Tudors Nicole brilliantly captures that luminal stage where the fading yet familiar attachments of childhood still seem far more appealing, precious, and real than the sterility of the grown-up world.