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I didn't get to care too much about the afflicted engineer; his psyche is really weird to me.
Lantier, looking at Severine, provides a statement that avoids implicating either her or her husband, but then fatefully finds himself falling in love with her.
The film tells two different stories that intertwine to make one very concise and profound tale.
Probably one of the greatest train scenes ever put on film. Jean Gabin was superb. Later redone in 1954 by director Fritz Lang as "Human Desire", a film noir with Glenn... Read morePublished 1 month ago by Bartok Kinski
La Bete Humaine is one of the great 20th century works of art, combining the searing dark world of Emile Zola's novel with Jean Renoir's brilliant filmmaking. Read morePublished on October 23, 2012 by julia andrews
"La Bete Humaine" is one of my favourites of all Emile Zola's novels. This famous film version, directed by Jean Renoir in 1938, is a clever adaption of the main characters in the... Read morePublished on March 9, 2011 by Douglas M
"La Bete Humaine" (1938). This classic black and white French film, a bleak drama on the grand scale, was directed by the legendary Jean Renoir (Jean Renoir 3-Disc Collector's... Read morePublished on July 24, 2010 by Stephanie De Pue
A startling look at the inner demons of mankind, Jean Renoir's tragic film noir `La Bete Humaine' is one of the finest additions to cinema. Read morePublished on November 3, 2009 by Andrew Ellington
A really slick movie. I didn't know anything about it but took a chance on buying it and am very glad I did. Good pic.Published on June 24, 2009 by Michael D. Cannon
Jean Renoir's moody adaptation of Emile Zola's book features one of Gabin's seminal pre-war performances, and an arresting turn by the sexy Simon (who'd venture stateside four... Read morePublished on June 25, 2007 by John Farr
Jean Renoir made his version of Zola's novel. What is fun here is the fabulous sights we see while on the train thru France. Beatiful b&w photography, mind you. Read morePublished on January 26, 2007 by Buenoslibros.es
One of the first symbols they teach you about in film critic school (Symbolism Clichés 101) is the big, black locomotive, which represents male sexual libido. Read morePublished on January 17, 2007 by Kevin W. Koehler