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In Love We Trust


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Product Details

  • Actors: Liu Weiwei, Zhang Jiayi, Nan Yu, Cheng Taishen
  • Directors: Wang Xiaoshuai
  • Format: Multiple Formats, Color, NTSC, Subtitled
  • Language: Mandarin Chinese
  • Subtitles: English
  • Region: Region 1 (U.S. and Canada only. Read more about DVD formats.)
  • Aspect Ratio: 1.33:1
  • Number of discs: 1
  • Rated: Unrated
  • Studio: Film Movement
  • DVD Release Date: June 9, 2009
  • Run Time: 115 minutes
  • Average Customer Review: 4.2 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (6 customer reviews)
  • ASIN: B001NG4236
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #285,183 in Movies & TV (See Top 100 in Movies & TV)
  • Learn more about "In Love We Trust" on IMDb

Special Features

None.

Editorial Reviews

Product Description

A divorced couple learns that the only way to save their little daughter Hehe, who suffers from a blood disease, is to have another child. Now both remarried, Mei Zhu and Xiao Lu are forced to test their love and their commitment to one another by putting their current relationships in danger. A story of parenthood, love, married life, betrayal, trust and giving, IN LOVE WE TRUST touches upon changes in contemporary society and family life, as well as the moral and ethical dilemmas brought on by modernity.

WINNER Silver Berlin Bear for Best Screenplay Berlin Int l Film Festival
WINNER Prize of the Ecumenical Jury, Special Mention Berlin Int l Film Festival
WINNER Best Actress Lan Weiwei, Golden Arena Award Pula Film Festival
OFFICIAL SELECTION Hong Kong Int l Film Festival, Seoul Int l Film Festival Karlovy Vary Film Festival, Asian Film Festival (Rome), Danish Film Institute Focus on Asia Fukuoka Int l Film Festival, Haifa International Film Festival, Canberra Int l Film Festival Festival Terre des Femmes, Taipei Golden Horse Film Festival, Tallinn Black Nights Film Festival, Goteborg Int l Film Festival, Athens Int l Film Festival, Ghent Int l Film Festival

About the Director

After his graduation from the Beijing Film Academy, Wang spent some time working under the PRC studio system before starting out on his own. His first film, The Days (1993), was an independent feature shot on the weekends in Beijing, and starring Wang s friends as two artists. He followed up The Days with Frozen (filmed in 1994, but not released until 1997). Frozen, another foray into the art world of Beijing, was made under the pseudonym of Wu Ming (literally, No Name; or Anonymous). In contrast to both Frozen and The Days, which both took place in Beijing, Wangs next film, So Close to Paradise (1997), saw him return to Wuhan to film a story of two migrant workers who become involved in a kidnapping. Wang followed up Paradise with the family comedy The House in 1999. Despite the numerous films to his credit at this point, it was not until Beijing Bicycle that Wang rose to truly international success. The winner of the Silver Bear at the Berlin Film Festival, Beijing Bicycle wowed critics with its story of a youth's search for his stolen bicycle, particularly with its shades of Vittorio De Sica's 1948 The Bicycle Thief. After the success of Beijing Bicycle, Wang made Drifters (2003), which screened at the Cannes Film Festival in competition for the Prix Un Certain Regard. It didn t win, but his next film, Shanghai Dreams (2005), two years later, won Cannes's Prix du Jury award. 2008 saw the premiere of Wang's newest film, In Love We Trust (also known as Left Right) in the Berlin Film Festival. A modern drama about a divorced couple, the film had missed a scheduled showing at both the 2007 Cannes Film Festival and the 2007 Venice Film Festival. Wang's next planned project, 11 Flowers, recently won the Pusan Promotion Prize for $20,000.

Customer Reviews

4.2 out of 5 stars
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See all 6 customer reviews
All 4 main characters are sympathetic and well acted.
The OC
IN LOVE WE TRUST begins as a conventional soaper with a sick child whose parents soon learn that this child has leukemia and needs a bone marrow transplant to survive.
Martin Asiner
Meanwhile, if you are in the mood for a good foreign movie, you cannot go wrong with this.
Paul Allaer

Most Helpful Customer Reviews

3 of 3 people found the following review helpful By Eric T. TOP 500 REVIEWER on December 16, 2011
Format: Amazon Instant Video
This is a good drama movie; main plot is about two divorced couple (who has since remarried) are reunited after their daughter in common is diagnosed with leukemia. After many unsuccessful treatment, the mother resorts to having another child in hope of using the cord blood to match for a bone marrow transplant. She first tries being inseminated, but after three failed attempts, she finally resorts to sleeping with her ex-husband.

At first, the movie seemed like it was focus on the child and how the mother is willing to go all out to protect and heal her. But as the story develops, it's focus is on the adults and the mental stress they have to go through to save a child.

The four primary actors did an excellent job of using their body language to convey lot of messages without dialog. For example, in one scene, the mother is shown flushing the toilet with red substance shortly after trying to be inseminated, and experiences an emotional breakdown. The mother's new husband can come across as "unreal" as it can be very hard for any husband to put up and accept the fact that their wife purposely slept with their ex-husband just for the fact to have a baby. And, the husband goes further and tells her afterwards that he's willing to raise it and accept the future baby as his own even though the wife never tells him that she slept with the ex-husband.

The movie ending was the weakest point. I felt the movie just suddenly dropped when we see the ex-couple goes back to their respective home and have dinner. The husband has dinner with his new wife without any words, and the wife goes home and has dinner with her husband. There's no mention of their relationship after, and no mention if she is pregnant or if the cord blood was able to save the daughter. This should have been some closure to this matter, as this was the focal point of the movie and the main plot that brought the ex's back together for another one-night stand.
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Format: DVD
IN LOVE WE TRUST begins as a conventional soaper with a sick child whose parents soon learn that this child has leukemia and needs a bone marrow transplant to survive. Director Wang Xiaoshua chooses to avoid conventional drama and instead steers the plot toward the adults. First we learn that the child HeHe (Zhang Chuqian) has not been raised by her biological parents. The mother Mei Zhu (Liu Weiwei) divorced the father Xiao Lu four years earlier. He has since remarried to Dong Fan (Yu Nan). Mei Zhu is now married to Xiao Lei and they now raise HeHe. The four adults are decent folk with all concerned reasonably satisfied in their respective marriages. Dong Fan, however, wants a child of her own and is unwilling to accept the excuses of Xiao Lu who does not wish any more children in his life. The problem begins with HeHe's illness. It is as if the need for a sibling has ripped apart the lives of four adults. We see HeHe in the hospital. She is a lovely child and her loveliness serves to underscore the brutal choices that all four must unwillingly confront.

First, Mei Zhu must ask her ex-husband to donate his sperm for artificial insemination. He is reluctant but gives in, knowing that HeHe's life is at stake. Then Xiao Lu must convince his current wife to go along with the process. Dong Fan is bitterly opposed but in the end she gives in to the inevitable conclusion that her husband has no choice. Mei Zhu's husband does not like the idea either but he agrees for the same reason. And it is right here that director Wang Xiaoshuai presents the stark theme that the inevitability of any crisis is a function of how desperate the players are.
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2 of 3 people found the following review helpful By Phillip Royer on August 18, 2009
Format: DVD
No surprise to learn director Xiaoshuai Wang studied painting before becoming a director. This is a marvelously composed film. The screenplay is brutal sharp with one large unnecessary gimmick toward the end. I'm glad this theme (see the product description) was done art-house and not commercial melodrama, which it could easily be. The four main performers are solid and compelling, with lots of shots of faces on bodies doing nothing but carrying burden within. And they all pull it off. This is a film with talent coming from every direction, but it is the indie/art-house type. If you partake of that ilk, you'll like this.
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