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Titane  2021
Titanium
Director:  Julia Ducournau
Producer:
  Jean-Christophe Raymond, Jean Yves Rubin, Cassandre Warnauts, Oliver Père, Philippe Logie, Anne-Laure Declerck and Christophe Hollebek
Art Director:
  Axelle Le Dauphin and Emmanuelle Olle
Editor:
  Jean-Christophe Bouzy
Music:
  Jim Williams
Screenplay:
  Julia Ducournau
Director of Photography:
  Ruben Impens
Cast:
spacer1 Agathe Rousselle
spacer1 Vincent Lindon
spacer1 Garance Marillier
spacer1 Lais Salameh
spacer1 Bertrand Bonello
spacer1 Dominique Frot
spacer1 Nathalie Boyer
spacer1 Anais Fabre
spacer1 Myriem Akheddiou
spacer1 Lamine Cissokho
spacer1 Mara Classe
spacer1 Céline Carrére
spacer1 Agathe Rousselle spacer1 Vincent Lindon spacer1 Garance Marillier
spacer1 Lais Salameh spacer1 Bertrand Bonello spacer1 Dominique Frot
spacer1 Nathalie Boyer spacer1 Anais Fabre spacer1 Myriem Akheddiou
spacer1 Lamine Cissokho spacer1 Mara Classe spacer1 Céline Carrére
spacer1 Agathe Rousselle spacer1 Vincent Lindon
spacer1 Garance Marillier spacer1 Lais Salameh
spacer1 Bertrand Bonello spacer1 Dominique Frot
spacer1 Nathalie Boyer spacer1 Anais Fabre
spacer1 Myriem Akheddiou spacer1 Lamine Cissokho
spacer1 Mara Classe spacer1 Céline Carrére

Synopsis:
One of the the most provocative Palme d’Or winners ever, and only the second for a female director, Titane is a blast of lawless inspiration. French filmmaker Ducournau dazzled with cannibal-themed debut Raw, but goes way further in her genre-shattering follow-up.

Unnerving newcomer Agathe Rousselle plays Alexia, a young woman who – following an accident in her childhood – has an unusual bond with cars, consummated by a strange encounter with one of the vehicles she writhes on in her job as a motor show dancer. When her murderous tendencies make her a fugitive, she disguises herself as a boy and forms a very ambivalent bond with the chief of a firefighting unit (French A-lister Vincent Lindon, venturing way outside familiar territory).

Gender fluidity, familial subversion, techno-sexual delirium and full-on violence take Titane (French for titanium) into the far reaches of genre futurism, with Ruben Impens’ cinematography pushing a trash-pulp aesthetic to a hyper-sophisticated new level. It’s extreme-dream cinema that pulls no punches in its KO.

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