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In 1972, newly radicalized Hollywood star Jane Fonda joined forces with cinematic innovator Jean-Luc Godard and collaborator Jean-Pierre Gorin in an unholy revolutionary artistic alliance. Tout va bien tells the story of a wildcat strike at a sausage factory, as witnessed by an American reporter (Fonda) and her has-been New Wave film director husband (Yves Montand), culminating in a free-ranging assault on consumer capitalism and ineffective leftists. The Criterion Collection is proud to present this masterpiece of radical cinema, a caustic critique of society, marriage, and revolution in post-1968 France.
I love Jane Fonda movies, but this film is not worth the cost of the DVD. Not a very interesting story. Very boring. I am so disappointed after anticipating a good film to watch.Published on June 19, 2013 by C. Siegel
This review will concentrate on some of the problems with the theoretical underpinnings of the film. Read morePublished on March 9, 2013 by Jacqueline M Mraz
This is not a great Godard film, it feels like it is running on ideological vapors without the ballast of irony that drove a film like Sympathy for the Devil (One on One). Read morePublished on February 20, 2007 by John M. Bishop