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My Night at Maud's


  1. Directed by: Eric Rohmer
  2. Produced by: Pierre Cottrell
    Barbet Schroeder
  3. Written by: Eric Rohmer
  4. Music by:
  5. Cinematography by: Néstor Almendros
  6. Editing by: Cécile Decugis
  7. Release Date: 1969
  8. Running Time: 105
  9. Language: French

Clips

  1. A&F Discussion Thread
  2. IMDb.com
  3. Wikipedia
  4. Netflix

Philosopher Blaise Pascal wrote of marriage as the lowest state to which a Christian can descend, but Jean-Louis, the Jesuitical bachelor protagonist of this fourth installment of Eric Rohmer’s Six Moral Tales, strongly objects.  “Pascal’s Wager,” he says, is a calculated utilitarian exchange, inapplicable to the spheres of religion or romance.  The end result, as he spends an evening discussing religion, love and marriage with a dangerously attractive divorcee, is a fascinating reflection upon the choices and commitments that one has to make in order to enter the “adventure in sanctity” that entails living for another. - J.A.A. Purves


  1. Directed by: Eric Rohmer
  2. Produced by: Pierre Cottrell
    Barbet Schroeder
  3. Written by: Eric Rohmer
  4. Music by:
  5. Cinematography by: Néstor Almendros
  6. Editing by: Cécile Decugis
  7. Release Date: 1969
  8. Running Time: 105
  9. Language: French

Clips

  1. A&F Discussion Thread
  2. IMDb.com
  3. Wikipedia
  4. Netflix

Philosopher Blaise Pascal wrote of marriage as the lowest state to which a Christian can descend, but Jean-Louis, the Jesuitical bachelor protagonist of this fourth installment of Eric Rohmer’s Six Moral Tales, strongly objects.  “Pascal’s Wager,” he says, is a calculated utilitarian exchange, inapplicable to the spheres of religion or romance.  The end result, as he spends an evening discussing religion, love and marriage with a dangerously attractive divorcee, is a fascinating reflection upon the choices and commitments that one has to make in order to enter the “adventure in sanctity” that entails living for another. - J.A.A. Purves

Philosopher Blaise Pascal wrote of marriage as the lowest state to which a Christian can descend, but Jean-Louis, the Jesuitical bachelor protagonist of this fourth installment of Eric Rohmer’s Six Moral Tales, strongly objects.  “Pascal’s Wager,” he says, is a calculated utilitarian exchange, inapplicable to the spheres of religion or romance.  The end result, as he spends an evening discussing religion, love and marriage with a dangerously attractive divorcee, is a fascinating reflection upon the choices and commitments that one has to make in order to enter the “adventure in sanctity” that entails living for another. - J.A.A. Purves


  1. Directed by: Eric Rohmer
  2. Produced by: Pierre Cottrell
    Barbet Schroeder
  3. Written by: Eric Rohmer
  4. Music by:
  5. Cinematography by: Néstor Almendros
  6. Editing by: Cécile Decugis
  7. Release Date: 1969
  8. Running Time: 105
  9. Language: French

Clips

  1. A&F Discussion Thread
  2. IMDb.com
  3. Wikipedia
  4. Netflix
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