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Charlotte Rampling: The Look 2004 NR CC

Available on Prime
3.6 out of 5 stars (27) IMDb 6.8/10

Legendary actress Charlotte Rampling opens up to author Paul Auster, photographer Juergen Teller and others about love, death, desire, and aging.

Starring:
Charlotte Rampling, Peter Lindbergh
Runtime:
1 hour, 38 minutes

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Product Details

Genres Documentary
Director Angelina Maccarone
Starring Charlotte Rampling, Peter Lindbergh
Supporting actors Paul Auster, Barnaby Southcombe, Juergen Teller, Frederick Seidel, Franckie Diago, Anthony Palliser, Cynthia Fleury, Joy Fleury
Studio Doc Club
MPAA rating NR (Not Rated)
Captions and subtitles English Details
Purchase rights Stream instantly and download to 2 locations Details
Format Amazon Video (streaming online video and digital download)

Customer Reviews

Top Customer Reviews

Format: Blu-ray
Many may have seen the beautiful actress Charlotte Rampling in films such as Woody Allen's "Startdust Memories" (1980) and Sidney Lumet's "The Verdict" (1982). Many know of Charlotte Rampling through her piercing eyes, the eyes that have been known to many, including those who have worked with Rampling as "The Look".

But while Charlotte Rampling is an actress, a photographer, a painter that will be known for her intelligence and beauty, for those who have followed Rampling's career and have read her interviews, knowing the roles that she has taken in her career, she embodies the path of the "non-traditional" actress. An actress who is not an actress for entertainment but an actress to break through her own barriers. An actress who takes on roles to confront and deal with her own personal issues, may it be her mindset or things that have happened in her life.

But that's the fascinating part about following Charlotte Rampling's work, she does things her own way. Even her acting roles are indicative of a woman who is willing to take on roles that have shocked viewers and critics. From Luchino Visconti's 1969 film "The Damned", the shocking 1974 Liliana Cavani film "The Night Porter" or the taboo, woman and chimpanzee relationship in Nagisa Oshima's 1986 film "Max mon Amour".

Suffice to say, many have wanted to know more about this actress and why she had taken roles that many consider as audacious, cool or even weird. From her career which began in 1969 and continuing to make films in 2012, Charlotte Rampling continues to live life the way she wants, the way she feels and could really care less of what people think.

Rampling has also starred in commercial films such as "Deception", "Babylon A.D.
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2 Comments 10 of 11 people found this helpful. Was this review helpful to you? Yes No Sending feedback...
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Format: Amazon Video
I like Charlotte Rampling as an actress very much; that's why I was so happy to see this doc available. This was the more boring, self-indulgent, repetitive, sophomoric set of conversations I could imagine. I gave up about half-way through.
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Format: Amazon Video
Charlotte Rampling is a work of art, and her choice of film roles is intriguing. That is the reason I watched this. I wanted to hear her express her natural self while speaking with creative friends. I find I am always enlightened by listening to artists of any medium discuss their craft.
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Format: Amazon Video Verified Purchase
an extraordinary series of candid and profoundly insightful interviews, observations and discussions with Charlotte Rampling and her colleagues.

The wonderful thing about this film is that nobody proselytes his/her beliefs and philosophies about the many facets of acting, art and life in general.
They share observations, personal experiences and revelations; the film is so elegantly produced that the viewer is not only compelled to self examination but is also drawn into the various discussions vicariously with near tangible acuteness.

The power of the film is so subtly eloquent, the viewer is caught unawares and is emotionally ensnared before they realize that they have become willing captives to this thought provoking glimpse into a mirror that answers you back.

It is this intrinsically disquieting quality that is both disturbing and comforting all at once; yet this is precisely the triumph that Rampling & Co. strive to achieve and is in fact one of the driving themes of the film, that being the exercise of uncompromising introspection and self awareness.

this is an extraordinary film that transcends a glimpse into the life of an extraordinary woman, and it is so because Ms. Rampling herself understood that it needed to be so.
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Format: DVD
The problem is that Charlotte's legendary mystique makes her seem more interesting than she actually is. It's a reasonable watch, but because she's the focus of every scene, you get the feeling that she's acting all over again, but this time for a different kind of film maker. She's made a few terrific films, like 'Under The Sand' and 'The Swimming Pool' but she's made more than a few turkey's. It's the face, the French charm, and some of her controversial films that are the basis of her celebrity. Because she's a limited actress. I found it odd that the three main relationships of her life are never mentioned. She never says anything really enlightening, and it's often pretentious, but if you're a serious fan you'll enjoy it.
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Format: Amazon Video
Very much enjoyed this film since it was so non-discripte=always interested in people, their lives, struggles, core conscience, talent, and inspiration.
Find this flick to be a link to the movies she has done as an actress, as well as, glimpses of her modeling career.
The issue of grace as we age was a nice surprise in this rendering of a beautiful woman's story.
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Format: DVD Verified Purchase
It was interesting, but I expected to see more of Paris and beautiful settings. The settings for most of the "conversations" she had with her friends over the years were stark and depressing: empty stairwells, dark rooms, unkempt kitchens. That aspect was kind of depressing and doesn't make me want to watch it over and over which I was expecting to want to do. There really wasn't much about her "life"-- her kids, her marriages, her choices. Mostly about past films and art and aging and "ideas" in the abstract. Since part of her allure has been her looks, I don't understand why they didn't make beautiful backdrops for most of the conversation scenes.
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