There are many moments that will connect you to the power of Amour, and there are just as many that will disconnect.
That is a typical feeling when watching a Michael Haneke film.
He's the man behind Cache and The White Ribbon.
White didn't do much for me but bore, while my emotional connection to Amour was much deeper.
I assume Haneke feels the same way. A fantastic, gripping opening starts us off as police burst through an apartment door, and peer at the outside of a room that could be the distant, foreign cousin to a certain room in Seven.
A woman is dead.
This flick isn't about a deadly sin, it's about love.
The elderly couple that we get to know very well is Georges (Jean-Louis Trintignant) and Anne (Emmanuelle Riva).
In a sad and terrifying moment, Anne is...
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