Tell No One

( 9 )

Overview

An innocent man is on the run after he's accused of murder and his spouse seemingly returns from the grave in this thriller from France. Alex Beck François Cluzet is a doctor who has slowly been putting his life back together after his wife Margot was murdered by a serial killer. Eight years on, Alex is doing well enough until he finds himself implicated in the murder of two people, with plenty of evidence pointing to him as the killer even though he knows nothing of the crimes. The same day, Alex receives an ...
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Overview

An innocent man is on the run after he's accused of murder and his spouse seemingly returns from the grave in this thriller from France. Alex Beck François Cluzet is a doctor who has slowly been putting his life back together after his wife Margot was murdered by a serial killer. Eight years on, Alex is doing well enough until he finds himself implicated in the murder of two people, with plenty of evidence pointing to him as the killer even though he knows nothing of the crimes. The same day, Alex receives an e-mail that appears to be from Margot Marie-Josée Croze, which includes a link to a video clip that seems to be recent and features his late wife looking alive and well. Margot's message warns Alex that they are both being watched, and he struggles to stay one step ahead of the law as a gang of strong-arm men intimidate Alex's friends into telling whatever they might know about him. Alex's sister Anne Marina Hands persuades her well-to-do lover Helene Kristin Scott Thomas to hire a well respected attorney, Elisabeth Feldman Nathalie Baye, to handle Alex's case. While Elisabeth tries to keep Alex out of jail, she learns that her client has a warrant out for his arrest, and Alex goes on the lam while he and his lawyer struggle to find out the truth about the murder as well as Margot's reappearance. Tell No One aka Ne Le Dis a Personne was based on the international best-selling novel by Harlan Coben.
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Special Features

Deleted Scenes Outtakes
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Editorial Reviews

All Movie Guide - Craig Butler
Tell No One is an absolutely first-rate mystery-thriller, blessed with a labyrinthine plot that may lose a few people but which will hold the attention of even the most confused viewer. On the surface, No One has a lot in common with the films of Alfred Hitchcock, starting with its "innocent man on the run" premise. But whereas the "Master of Suspense" tends to mine emotions mostly for the thrill that they create in the viewer and delivering his protagonists to safety and comfort by the final frame, No One director Guillaume Canet and screenwriter Philippe Lefebvre is more interested in really exploring how the traumatic events depicted in the film actually affect his leads. Thus, there is a sense of melancholy throughout the film, which ultimately becomes a palpable sense of loss; even when the film's resolution brings about a "happy" ending, one knows that these characters, reunited though they might be, have lost not only the actual years that they have been apart but an innocence that cannot be regained. One should hasten to add that Canet achieves this without once sacrificing the thrills and excitement that such a story demands. The director's work is exemplary, and the screenwriter's equally so. They are aided by a dream cast, starting with the ideal François Cluzet, whose perfect performance is invaluable. François Berléand brings nuance to the role of the detective, Nathalie Baye is a treat as the tough lawyer, and Kristin Scott Thomas brings sympathy and nuance to her role as Cluzet's friend and "sister-in-law." Tell No One is a wonderful roller coaster of a movie that also packs an emotional wallop.
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Product Details

  • Release Date: 12/4/2012
  • UPC: 736211215956
  • Original Release: 2006
  • Source: Music Box Films
  • Region Code: 1
  • Presentation: Subtitled
  • Time: 2:05:00
  • Format: DVD
  • Sales rank: 11,815

Cast & Crew

Performance Credits
François Cluzet Alex Beck
André Dussollier
Marie-Josée Croze Margot
Kristin Scott Thomas Helene
Nathalie Baye Elisabeth Feldman
François Berléand
Jean Rochefort
Guillaume Canet
Gilles Lellouche
Olivier Marchal
Philippe Lefebvre
Florence Thomassin
Marina Hands Anne
Jalil Lespert
Eric Savin
Brigitte Catillon
Samir Guesmi
Laurent Lafitte
Jean-Noel Broute
Anne Marvin
Technical Credits
Guillaume Canet Director, Screenwriter
Alain Attal Producer
Ludovic Bernard Asst. Director
Mathieu Chedid Score Composer
Philippe Chiffre Production Designer
Hervé de Luze Editor
Pierre Gamet Sound/Sound Designer
Jean Goudier Sound/Sound Designer
Gerard Lamps Sound/Sound Designer
Philippe Lefebvre Screenwriter
Christophe Offenstein Cinematographer
Carine Sarfati Costumes/Costume Designer
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Scene Index

Disc #1 -- Tell No One
1. Margot and Alexandre [7:44]
2. Eight Years Later [6:47]
3. "One Last Thing..." [4:38]
4. Memories, Watching [6:20]
5. A Morbid Anniversary [4:32]
6. Short Strides [3:46]
7. Juliette Langlois [4:48]
8. The Photographer [4:29]
9. Suspicion [12:45]
10. The Chase [7:45]
11. A Distraction [5:45]
12. Ferrault And Gonzales [8:20]
13. Afternoon In The Park [6:05]
14. Change Of Plans [8:55]
15. Confessions [7:55]
16. Revelations [7:07]
17. The Facts [10:27]
18. ...And Beyond [1:40]
19. Together Again [2:09]
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Menu

Disc #1 -- Tell No One
   Play
   Scenes
   Bonus
      Deleted Scenes
      Outtakes
   Setup
      Audio
         Original French 5.1 Dolby Digital
         English 2.0 Dolby Digital
      Subtitles
         English
         Subtitles: None
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Customer Reviews

Average Rating 4.5
( 9 )
Rating Distribution

5 Star

(4)

4 Star

(4)

3 Star

(1)

2 Star

(0)

1 Star

(0)

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Sort by: Showing all of 9 Customer Reviews
  • Posted October 1, 2010

    more from this reviewer

    I Also Recommend:

    Wow...just...wow

    I've never read the Harlan Coben book. Until yesterday, I'd never even heard of this movie, except for tiny blurbs on AICN and the rest of the net. Since I was off of work yesterday, I decided to flip through Netflix's (fairly) new "Watch Instantly" service. Since it was fairly rainy, I was in the mood for a dreary piece of french cinema. What I got, though, was the anti-french movie. I can't say much, for fear of spoiling it for you, but I can say this: as a modern Hitchcock-ian tale, infused with its own fair share of love, betrayal, and fully fledged characters, Tell No One is a singular triumph. Yes, it is foreign. Yes, there are certain things lost on initial translation. But in the end, when the "a-ha!" moment hits, and everything comes careening together at break-neck pace, you want to immediately rewatch everything. Because EVERYTHING is connected. Give this movie a shot, it's well worth it for the mystery, and suprisingly fully developed and heartfelt.

    1 out of 1 people found this review helpful.

    Was this review helpful? Yes  No   Report this review
  • Posted October 1, 2010

    I Also Recommend:

    High reviews for an overly complicated plot

    This thriller is chalked full of intrigue and mystery. It build suspense and has heart-pounding chase scenes, but for the genre that it is, I find it overrated. The plot is overly complicated and only makes sense after a dreadfully long monologue. The architecture of the plot and use of keys and plot devices felt too technical to feel plausible. The most interesting characters were actually the gangbangers due to their willingness to make sacrifices for the protagnoist. Aside form that, the protag and his love interest didn't develop enough to evoke sympathy.

    Was this review helpful? Yes  No   Report this review
  • Posted October 1, 2010

    An intelligent thriller

    For anyone looking for a mystery/thriller, engaging and intriguing, this will fit the bill. Subtitles are in French and must be read. As a result the movie was even better on a second viewing. It is likened to The Fugitive and Vertigo but it much more a movie of our times--both in subject matter and in its creation. Extraordinary.

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  • Posted October 1, 2010

    I Also Recommend:

    Liked It Even Better the Second Time

    I am no fan of Harlan Coben's novels, but I enjoyed this film very much when I saw it at the movies. Although I found the beginning a little slow on DVD, once the film took off, which didn't take very long, I enjoyed the film even more the second time. The acting is excellent, even in a situation where things are just a little over the top, and the pacing is superb -- and the resolution to the mystery very satisfying. And the resolution brings up a very interesting question about the future of the people involved -- but I don't want to spoil it for you.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted October 1, 2010

    French version loses nothing in the translation.

    I was such a fan of the Coban book that I anxiously awaited the release of this film. I was somewhat skeptical of a French take on his work, but within the first 10minutes of the film I knew my reticence was misplaced.

    I was particularly impressed by the performances throughout. Especially the scene-stealing female assassin role. OUCH! Creepy and intrigueing at the same time.

    At it's heart this story is a love story. All the action, all the dense plot, all pull you along to a touching and poignant ending. Few films have left their mark on me emotionally like this one has. Ladies- watch it with your man and see them tear-up.

    Watch the movie and read the book. Both are incredible by themselves and are only more enjoyable in comparison.

    Was this review helpful? Yes  No   Report this review
  • Anonymous

    Posted May 7, 2010

    No text was provided for this review.

  • Anonymous

    Posted June 25, 2009

    No text was provided for this review.

  • Anonymous

    Posted February 22, 2009

    No text was provided for this review.

  • Anonymous

    Posted September 5, 2009

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Sort by: Showing all of 9 Customer Reviews