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Nonton dan Download Film Blue Is the Warmest Colour (2013) Full Movie

NC-17Genre: Drama
Quality: Year: Duration: 180 MinView: 72 views
3264 votes, average 7.1 out of 10

Adèle’s life is changed when she meets Emma, a young woman with blue hair, who will allow her to discover desire, to assert herself as a woman and as an adult. In front of others, Adele grows, seeks herself, loses herself, finds herself.

Blue Is the Warmest Colour
La Vie d'Adèle film poster.png
Theatrical release poster
FrenchLa Vie d'Adèle
Directed byAbdellatif Kechiche
Produced byAbdellatif Kechiche
Brahim Chioua
Vincent Maraval
Screenplay byAbdellatif Kechiche
Ghalia Lacroix
Based onBlue Is the Warmest Color
by Jul Maroh
StarringLéa Seydoux
Adèle Exarchopoulos
CinematographySofian El Fani
Edited byAlbertine Lastera
Camille Toubkis
Sophie Brunet
Ghalia Lacroix
Jean-Marie Lengelle
Wild Bunch
Quat'sous Films
France 2 Cinéma
Scope Pictures
Vértigo Films
Radio Télévision Belge Francofone
Distributed byWild Bunch (France)
Cinéart (Belgium)
Vértigo Films (Spain)
Release date
  • 23 May 2013 (2013-05-23) (Cannes)
  • 9 October 2013 (2013-10-09) (France, Belgium)
  • 25 October 2013 (2013-10-25) (Spain)
Running time
179 minutes[1]
Budget€4 million[4]
Box office$19.5 million[5]

Blue Is the Warmest Colour (French: La Vie d'Adèle – Chapitres 1 & 2; French pronunciation: ​[la vi dadɛl ʃapitʁ œ̃n‿e dø]) is a 2013 romance film co-written, co-produced, and directed by Abdellatif Kechiche, and starring Léa Seydoux and Adèle Exarchopoulos. The film follows Adèle (Exarchopoulos), a French teenager who discovers desire and freedom as an aspiring female painter Emma (Seydoux) enters her life. The film charts their relationship from Adèle's high school years to her early adult life and career as a school teacher. The premise of Blue Is the Warmest Colour is based on the 2010 graphic novel of the same name by Jul Maroh.[6]

Production began in March 2012 and lasted five months. Approximately 800 hours of footage was shot, including extensive B-roll footage, with Kechiche ultimately trimming the final cut of the film down to 179 minutes.[7] The film generated controversy upon its premiere at the 2013 Cannes Film Festival and before its release.[8] Much of the controversy was about claims of poor working conditions on set alleged by the crew and the lead actresses, and also the film's raw depiction of sexuality.[9][10][11]

At the 2013 Cannes Film Festival, the film unanimously won the Palme d'Or from the official jury and the FIPRESCI Prize. It is the first film to have the Palme d'Or awarded to both the director and the lead actresses, with Seydoux and Exarchopoulos joining Jane Campion (The Piano) as the only women to have won the award.[12][13] The film had its North American premiere at the 2013 Telluride Film Festival. The film received critical acclaim and was nominated for the Golden Globe Award for Best Foreign Language Film and the BAFTA Award for Best Film Not in the English Language.[14] Many critics declared it one of the best films of 2013.[15][16][17]


Adèle is an introverted 15-year-old high-school student.[18] While crossing the street one day, she passes by a woman with short blue hair and is instantly attracted. She later dates and sleeps with a boy from school named Thomas, but she is ultimately dissatisfied and breaks off their relationship. After having vivid fantasies about the woman she saw on the street and having one of her female friends kiss her, she becomes troubled about her sexual identity. The friend says she doesn't want to do anything further and they should forget the kiss.

Her best friend, the openly gay Valentin, takes her to a gay dance bar. After some time, Adèle leaves and walks into a lesbian bar, where she experiences assertive advances from some of the women. The blue-haired woman is also there and intervenes, claiming Adèle is her cousin to those pursuing Adèle. The woman is Emma, a graduating art student. They become friends and begin to spend more time with each other. Adèle's friends suspect her of being a lesbian when Emma shows up at the school gates, and they ostracise her. Despite the backlash, she becomes close to Emma. Their bond increases and before long, the two share a kiss at a picnic. They later have sex and begin a passionate relationship. Emma's artsy family is very welcoming to the couple, but Adèle tells her conservative, working-class parents that Emma is just a tutor for philosophy class.

Three years pass suddenly and we see Adele's surprise 18th birthday party where some of her old friends have returned to her, but Emma is not there. In the years that follow, the two women move in and live with each other. Adèle finishes school and joins the teaching staff at a local elementary school, while Emma tries to move forward with her painting career, frequently throwing house parties to socialise with her circle. At one of these, Adèle meets some of them: Lise, a pregnant woman and colleague, Joachim, "the biggest gallery owner in Lille", and Samir, an aspiring actor who talks with her whilst the others discuss sex. He says he speaks Arabic and has been cast as a terrorist in some American films. They strike up a friendship. At the party Emma spends a lot of time with Lise.

Emma belittles Adèle's teaching career, encouraging her to find fulfilment in writing, while Adèle insists that she is happy the way she is. It gradually becomes increasingly apparent how little they have in common, and emotional complexities manifest in the relationship. Emma comes home late having spent an evening with Lise apparently working on a maquette. Out of loneliness Adèle sleeps with Antoine, a male colleague.

When Emma becomes aware of the fling, she furiously confronts Adèle about it. Refusing Adèle's tearful apologies, Emma breaks up with her and throws her out. Time passes and although Adèle finds satisfaction in her job as a kindergarten teacher, she still cannot overcome her heartbreak.

The two meet about three years later (Lise's little girl is now three) in a restaurant. Strangely, Adèle's life has not moved on and she is still deeply in love with Emma. Despite the powerful connection that is clearly still there between them, Emma is now in a committed partnership with Lise, and has a family with her daughter. There is hand kissing and face kissing but then Emma withdraws. Adèle is devastated. Emma admits that she does not feel sexually fulfilled but has accepted it as a part of her new phase in life. She reassures Adèle that their relationship was special, and she will always have "infinite tenderness" for her. There are apologies and tears and the two part.

Later, Adèle goes to Emma's new art exhibition. Hanging on one wall is a nude painting that Emma once did of her during the sensual bloom of their life together. Though Emma acknowledges her, her attention is primarily on the gallery's other guests and Lise. Adèle congratulates Emma on the success of her art and leaves quietly after a brief conversation with Samir. He chases after her but heads in the wrong direction, while Adèle walks away into the distance.


Main cast, from left to right: Adèle Exarchopoulos, Jérémie Laheurte and Léa Seydoux

Themes and interpretations


Lesbian sexuality is one of the strongest themes of the film, as the narrative deals mainly with Adele's exploration of her identity in this context. However, the film's treatment of lesbian sexuality has been questioned by academics, due to its being directed from a straight, male perspective. In Sight & Sound, film scholar Sophie Mayer suggests that in Blue is the Warmest Colour, "Like homophobia, the lesbian here melts away. As with many male fantasies of lesbianism, the film centers on the erotic success and effective failures of relations between women".[19] The issue of perspective has also been addressed in a Film Comment review by Kristin M. Jones, who points out that "Emma's supposedly sophisticated friends make eager remarks about art and female sexuality that seem to mirror the director's problematic approach toward the representation of women".[20]

Social class

One recurring thematic element addressed by critics and audiences is the division of social class and the exploration of freedom and love between the two central characters, Adèle and Emma.[21][22] The reference to social class is juxtaposed between the two dinner table scenes in the film, with Adèle's conservative, working-class family engaging in discussion over comparatively banal subjects to Emma's more open-minded, middle-class family, who focus their discussion primarily on more existential matters: art, career, life and passion. Perhaps one of the most significant differences between Adèle's and Emma's families is that Emma's is aware of their lesbian relationship, while Adèle's conservative parents are under the impression the women are just friends.[23] Some critics have noted that the difference of social class is an ongoing theme in Kechiche's filmography: "As in Kechiche's earlier work, social class, and the divisions it creates, are a vital thread; he even changed the first name of the story's passionate protagonist from Clémentine to that of his actress, partly because it means "justice" in Arabic. His fascination and familiarity with the world of pedagogy, as shown here in Adèle's touching reverence for teaching, is another notable characteristic", was noted by a Film Comment critic.[24]


Kechiche explores how food can evoke varying levels of symbolism, for instance through the sexually suggestive food metaphors of Adèle's liking of the fat on ham and her learning to eat oysters from Emma. Additionally, he looks at how food can be seen as an indicator of social class.[25]



Director and screenwriter Abdellatif Kechiche developed the premise for Blue Is the Warmest Colour while directing his second feature film, Games of Love and Chance (2003). He met teachers "who felt very strongly about reading, painting, writing" and it inspired him to develop a script which charts the personal life and career of a female French teacher. However, the concept was only finalized a few years later when Kechiche chanced upon Maroh's graphic novel, and he saw how he could link his screenplay about a school teacher with Maroh's love story between two young women.[26] Although Maroh's story takes precedence in the adaptation, Adèle's character, named "Clémentine" in the book, differs from the original as explored by Charles Taylor in The Yale Review: "The novel includes scenes of the girls being discovered in bed and thrown out of the house and speeches like What's horrible is that people kill each other for oil and commit genocide, not that they give their love to someone."[27] In the film, Adèle's parents are seemingly oblivious to her love affair with Emma and politely greet her under the impression that she is Adèle's philosophy tutor. Further themes are explored in Maroh's novel, such as addiction to prescription pills. Regarding his intention to portray young people, Kechiche claimed: "I almost wish I was born now, because young people seem to be much more beautiful and brighter than my generation. I want to pay them tribute."[28]


In late 2011, a casting call was held in Paris to find the ideal actress for the role of Adèle. Casting director Sophie Blanvillain first spotted Adèle Exarchopoulos and then arranged for her to meet Abdellatif Kechiche. Exarchopoulos described how her auditions with Kechiche over the course of two months consisted of improvisation of scenarios, discussions, and also of them both sitting in a café, without talking, while he quietly observed her. It was later, a day before the New Year, that Kechiche decided to offer Exarchopoulos the leading role in the film; as he said in an interview, "I chose Adèle the minute I saw her. I had taken her for lunch at a brasserie. She ordered lemon tart and when I saw the way she ate it I thought, 'It's her!'"[26][29][30]

On the other hand, Léa Seydoux was cast for the role of Emma, ten months before principal photography began in March 2012. Kechiche felt that Seydoux "shared her character's beauty, voice, intelligence and freedom" and that she has "something of an Arabic soul". He added on saying, "What was decisive during our meeting was her take on society: She's very much tuned in to the world around her. She possesses a real social awareness, she has a real engagement with the world, very similar to my own. I was able to realise to how great an extent, as I spent a whole year with her between the time she was chosen for the role and the end of shooting." Speaking to IndieWire on the preparation for her role, Seydoux said "During those ten months (before shooting) I was already meeting with him (Kechiche) and being directed. We would spend hours talking about women and life; I also took painting and sculpting lessons, and read a lot about art and philosophy."[26][30]


The film, originally planned to be shot in two and a half months, was shot in five months, from March to August 2012 with a budget of €4 million.[4] Seven hundred and fifty hours of dailies were shot.[31] Shooting took place in Lille as well as Roubaix and Liévin.[32]

In terms of cinematography, the shot reverse shot scenes in the film were simultaneously shot with two different cameras. For Kechiche, this technique not only facilitates editing but also adds beauty to the scene which feels more truthful.[33][34] Another characteristic aspect of Blue's cinematography is the predominance of close-ups. Cinematographer Sofian El Fani used the Canon EOS C300 camera with Angénieux zoom lenses, and the entire production was undertaken in a digital workflow.[35]


Director Abdellatif Kechiche at the 2013 Cannes Film Festival

Upon its premiere at the 2013 Cannes Festival, a report from the French Audiovisual and Cinematographic Union (Syndicat des professionnels de l'industrie de l'audiovisuel et du cinéma) criticised the working conditions from which the crew suffered. According to the report, members of the crew said the production occurred in a "heavy" atmosphere with behavior close to "moral harassment," which led some members of the crew and workers to quit.[4] Further criticism targeted disrupted working patterns and salaries.[36] Technicians accused director Abdellatif Kechiche of harassment, unpaid overtime, and violations of labor laws.[37]

In September 2013, the two main actresses, Léa Seydoux and Adèle Exarchopoulos, also complained about Kechiche's behaviour during the shooting. They described the experience as "horrible," and said they would not work with him again.[38] Exarchopoulos later said about the rift: "No, it was real, but it was not as big as it looks. For me, a shoot is a human adventure, and in every adventure you have some conflict."[39] In an interview in January 2014, Seydoux clarified: "I'm still very happy with this film. It was hard to film it and maybe people think I was complaining and being spoiled, but that's not it. I just said it was hard. The truth is it was extremely hard but that's OK. I don't mind that it was hard. I like to be tested. Life is much harder. He's a very honest director and I love his cinema. I really like him as a director. The way he treats us? So what!"[40]


In September 2013, Kechiche stated that the film should not be released. Speaking to French magazine Télérama, Kechiche said "I think this film should not go out; it was too sullied", referring to the negative press about his on-set behaviour.[41][42]


The camerawork and many of Kechiche's directorial decisions allow a true-to-life feel for the film, which in turn has led to audiences reading the film with meaning that they can derive from their own personal experiences. In The Yale Review, Charles Taylor puts this into words: "Instead of fencing its young lovers within a petting zoo... Kechiche removes the barriers that separate us from them. He brings the camera so close to the faces of his actresses that he seems to be trying to make their flesh more familiar to us than his own."[43]

Significance of the colour blue

Blue Is the Warmest Colour is also filled with visual symbolism.[44][45] The colour blue is used extensively throughout the film—from the lighting in the gay club Adèle visits, to the dress she wears in the last scene and most notably, in Emma's hair and eyes. For Adèle, blue represents emotional intensity, curiosity, love, and sadness. Adèle also references Pablo Picasso a number of times,[46][47] who famously went through a melancholy Blue Period. As Emma grows out of her relationship with Adèle and their passion wanes, she removes the blue from her hair and adopts a more natural, conservative hairstyle.[48]


Reviewer Spencer Wolff noted the political stance adopted by Adèle, which changes as her life experiences change and reflect her alternating views: "Blue is the Warmest Colour is no different; at least, at first. Framed by black and Arab faces, Adèle marches in a protest to demand better funding for education. The music, "On lâche rien" ("We will never give up!"), by the Algerian-born Kaddour Haddadi, is the official song of the French Communist Party. Yet, soon after she begins her relationship with Emma, we see Adèle marching again, hip-to-hip with her new lover, at a gay pride parade."[49]


Lead actresses Léa Seydoux and Adèle Exarchopoulos and producer Vincent Maraval accepting the award for Best Film at the 19th Lumières Awards.


Blue Is the Warmest Colour had its world premiere at the 66th Cannes Film Festival on 23 May 2013. It received a standing ovation and ranked highest in critics' polls at the festival.[50] In August 2013, the film had its North American premiere at the 2013 Telluride Film Festival and was also screened in the Special Presentation section of the 2013 Toronto International Film Festival on 5 September 2013.[51]

The film was screened at more than 131 territories[52] and was commercially released on 9 October 2013 in France by Wild Bunch with a "12" rating.[53] In the United States, the film was rated NC-17 by the Motion Picture Association of America for "explicit sexual content". It had a limited release at four theatres in New York City and Los Angeles on 25 October 2013, and expanded gradually in subsequent weeks.[54][55][56][57] The film was released on 15 November 2013 in the United Kingdom[58] and in Australia and New Zealand on 13 February 2014.[59][60][61]

Home media

La Vie d'Adèle – Chapitres 1 & 2 was released on Blu-ray Disc and DVD in France by Wild Side on 26 February 2014, and in North America, as Blue is the Warmest Color through The Criterion Collection on 25 February 2014.[62] As Blue Is the Warmest Colour, the film was also released on DVD and Blu-ray Disc in Canada on 25 February 2014 by Mongrel Media, in the United Kingdom on 17 March 2014 by Artificial Eye and on 18 June 2014, in Australia by Transmission Films.

In Brazil, Blu-ray manufacturing companies Sonopress and Sony DADC are refusing to produce the film because of its content. The distributor is struggling to reverse this situation.[63]


Box office

Blue Is the Warmest Colour grossed a worldwide total of $19,492,879.[5] During its opening in France on 9 October 2013, the film debuted with a weekend total of $2.3 million on 285 screens for a $8,200 per-screen average. It took the fourth spot in its first weekend, which was seen as a "notably good showing because of its nearly three-hour length".[64][65]

The film had a limited release in the U.S. and it grossed an estimated $101,116 in its first weekend ending 25 October 2013, with an average of $25,279 for four theatres in New York City and Los Angeles.[66] The film grossed $2,199,787 at US theatrically.[67] The film went on to achieve greater success in the U.S. home entertainment market, generating more than $3,500,000 in US Blu-ray/DVD sales alone.[68]

Critical response

On review aggregation website Rotten Tomatoes, 89% of 197 critics have given the film a positive review, with an average rating of 8.10/10. The site's critical consensus is: "Raw, honest, powerfully acted, and deliciously intense, Blue Is the Warmest Colour offers some of modern cinema's most elegantly composed, emotionally absorbing drama."[69] On Metacritic, which assigned a score of 89 averaged from 55 reviews, the film received "universal acclaim".[70]

More than 40 critics named the film as one of the ten best of 2013.[71] In 2016, the film was named as the 45th best film of the 21st century, from a poll of 177 film critics from around the world.[72] In France Les Cahiers du cinéma placed the film third in their 2013 Top Ten chart.[73]

In The Daily Telegraph, Robbie Collin awarded the film a maximum of five stars and tipped it to win the Palme d'Or. He wrote: "Kechiche's film is three hours long, and the only problem with that running time is that I could have happily watched it for another seven. It is an extraordinary, prolonged popping-candy explosion of pleasure, sadness, anger, lust and hope, and contained within it – although only just – are the two best performances of the festival, from Adèle Exarchopoulos and Léa Seydoux."[74] Writing for The Guardian, Peter Bradshaw added that "it is genuinely passionate film-making" and changed his star rating for the film to five out of five stars after previously having awarded it only four.[75][76] Stephen Garrett of The New York Observer said that the film was "nothing less than a triumph" and "is a major work of sexual awakening".[77]

Andrew Chan of the Film Critics Circle of Australia writes, "Not unlike Wong Kar-wai's most matured effort in cinema, Happy Together, director Abdellatif Kechiche knows love and relationship well and the details he goes about everything is almost breathtaking to endure. There is a scene in the restaurant where two meet again, after years of separation, the tears that dwell on their eyes shows precisely how much they love each other, yet there is no way they will be together again. Blue Is the Warmest Colour is likely to be 2013's most powerful film and easily one of the best."[78]

Concerns about graphic sex

At Cannes, the film shocked some critics with its long and graphic sex scenes (although fake genitalia were used),[79][38] leading them to state that the film may require some editing before it is screened in cinemas.[80] Several critics placed the film as the front-runner to win the Palme d'Or.[80][81][82][83] The judging panel, which included Steven Spielberg, Ang Lee, and Nicole Kidman, made an unprecedented move to award the Palme d'Or to the film's two main actresses along with the director. Jury President Steven Spielberg explained:

The film is a great love story that made all of us feel privileged to be a fly on the wall, to see this story of deep love and deep heartbreak evolve from the beginning. The director did not put any constraints on the narrative and we were absolutely spellbound by the amazing performances of the two actresses, and especially the way the director observed his characters and just let the characters breathe.[84][85]

Justin Chang, writing for Variety, said that the film contains "the most explosively graphic lesbian sex scenes in recent memory".[3] Jordan Mintzer of The Hollywood Reporter said that despite being three hours long, the film "is held together by phenomenal turns from Léa Seydoux and newcomer Adèle Exarchopoulos, in what is clearly a breakout performance".[86]

Writing in The Australian, David Stratton said, "If the film were just a series of sex scenes it would, of course, be problematic, but it's much, much more than that. Through the eyes of Adèle we experience the breathless excitement of first love and first physical contact, but then, inevitably, all the other experiences that make life the way it is ... All of these are beautifully documented".[87]

Manohla Dargis of The New York Times described the film as "wildly undisciplined" and overlong, and wrote that it "feels far more about Mr. Kechiche's desires than anything else".[88][89]

Conversely, Richard Brody, writing in The New Yorker about "Sex Scenes That Are Too Good", stated: "The problem with Kechiche's scenes is that they're too good—too unusual, too challenging, too original—to be assimilated ... to the familiar moviegoing experience. Their duration alone is exceptional, as is their emphasis on the physical struggle, the passionate and uninhibited athleticism of sex, the profound marking of the characters' souls by their sexual relationship."[90]

LGBT and feminist response

The film received LGBT and feminist critical comment for the perceived dominance of the male gaze and lack of female gaze, with some reviewers calling it a "patriarchal gaze."[91][92][93][94] After a test screening of selected scenes for a lesbian audience, one viewer commented that it was "hot at the beginning, and then it got ridiculous when they kept switching sex positions every ten seconds" and that it was like an infomercial designed to address all of the sexual acts that lesbians can engage in.[95] The depiction of scissoring was also debated.[96][97]

Jul Maroh, the author of the graphic novel upon which the film was based, said, "It appears to me this was what was missing on the set: lesbians."[98] Although praising Kechiche's originality, describing his adaptation as "coherent, justified and fluid ... a masterstroke",[99] Maroh also felt that he failed to capture the lesbian heart of their story, and disapproved of the sex scenes. In a blog post, Maroh called the scenes, "a brutal and surgical display, exuberant and cold, of so-called lesbian sex, which turned into porn, and made me feel very ill at ease", saying that in the movie theatre, "the hetero-normative laughed because they don't understand it and find the scene ridiculous. The gay and queer people laughed because it's not convincing, and found it ridiculous. And among the only people we didn't hear giggling were the potential guys too busy feasting their eyes on an incarnation of their fantasies on screen". Maroh added that "as a feminist and lesbian spectator, I cannot endorse the direction Kechiche took on these matters. But I'm also looking forward to hearing what other women will think about it. This is simply my personal stance."[100]


Exarchopoulos and Seydoux at the 2014 César Awards

The film won the Palme d'Or at the 2013 Cannes Film Festival.[13] The actresses were also given the Palme as a special prize.[101][102][103] Kechiche dedicated the award to "the youth of France" and the Tunisian Revolution, where "they have the aspiration to be free, to express themselves and love in full freedom".[104] At Cannes it also won the FIPRESCI Prize.[105] In addition, this was also the first film adapted from either a graphic novel or a comic to win the Palme d'Or.[99] In December 2013, it received the Louis Delluc Prize for best French film.[106] The film was nominated for the Best Foreign Language Film award at the 71st Golden Globe Awards and the BAFTA Award for Best Film Not in the English Language.[14] At the 39th César Awards, the film received eight nominations with Exarchopoulos winning the César Award for Most Promising Actress.[107][108]

See also


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  2. ^ "La vie d'Adèle". LUMIERE. European Audiovisual Observatory. Retrieved 23 May 2016.
  3. ^ a b Chang, Justin (24 May 2013). "Cannes Film Review: 'Blue Is the Warmest Color'". Variety. Retrieved 24 May 2013.
  4. ^ a b c Fabre, Clarisse (24 May 2013). "Des techniciens racontent le tournage difficile de "La Vie d'Adèle"". Le Monde (in French). Retrieved 26 May 2013.
  5. ^ a b "Blue Is the Warmest Color (2013)". Box Office Mojo. Retrieved 16 June 2018.
  6. ^ (in French) Jul Maroh, Le bleu est une couleur chaude, Glénat – Hors collection, 2010, ISBN 978-2-7234-6783-4
  7. ^ "Cannes-Winning Stars of 'Blue is the Warmest Color' Talk Controversy, Kechiche: "It's a Blind Trust"". Indiewire. 23 October 2013. Archived from the original on 28 November 2015. Retrieved 23 November 2015.
  8. ^ "Timeline: A brief history of the drama surrounding Blue is the Warmest Color". Vulture.com. 24 October 2013. Retrieved 23 December 2015.
  9. ^ "This is not lesbian pornography: Blue is the Warmest Color, defended". deadspin.com. 22 October 2013. Retrieved 23 December 2015.
  10. ^ Greenhouse, Emily (24 October 2013). "Did a director push too far?". The New Yorker. Retrieved 23 December 2015.
  11. ^ Fallon, Kevin (24 October 2013). "The Blue is the Warmest Colour feud and more actresses who were tortured by directors". The Daily Beast. Retrieved 24 December 2015.
  12. ^ "Cannes Film Festival: Awards 2013". Cannes. 26 May 2013. Retrieved 26 May 2013.
  13. ^ a b "Blue is the warmest colour team win Palme d'Or at Cannes 2013". Radio France Internationale. 26 May 2013. Archived from the original on 8 June 2013. Retrieved 26 May 2013.
  14. ^ a b Thrower, Emma (13 December 2013). "Golden Globe Award Nominees". The Hollywood News. Retrieved 13 December 2013.
  15. ^ "Film Critic Top 10 Lists: Best Movies of 2013". Metacritic. 8 December 2013. Retrieved 11 February 2017.
  16. ^ Maher, Kate Muir (24 December 2013). "The top 30 films of 2013". The Times. Retrieved 26 December 2013.
  17. ^ "Top 10 films of 2013: From Blue is the Warmest Colour". 24 December 2013. Retrieved 25 February 2014.
  18. ^ "Cannes Presskit: La Vie D'Adèle Chapitres 1 et 2 (Blue is the Warmest Colour)" (PDF). Cannes. 24 May 2013. Retrieved 24 August 2017.
  19. ^ Review: Blue is the Warmest Colour. Sight and Sound. Retrieved 18 February 2015.
  20. ^ Review: Blue Is the Warmest Color. Film Comment. Retrieved 19 February 2015.
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  24. ^ "Review: Blue is the Warmest Colour". Film Comment. Retrieved 22 February 2014.
  25. ^ Sophie Mayer (20 February 2015). "Blue is the Warmest Colour review | Sight & Sound". BFI. Retrieved 3 December 2015.
  26. ^ a b c "An interview with Abdellatif Kechiche director of Cannes winner Blue Is the Warmest Colour". The Upcoming. 26 May 2013. Retrieved 17 December 2013.
  27. ^ Taylor, Charles. "Film in Review." The Yale Review Volume 102, Issue 3, Article first published online: 19 June 2014.
  28. ^ "What really happened on the Blue is the Warmest Colour set". Daily Life. 8 February 2014. Retrieved 18 February 2014.
  29. ^ "Cannes Roundtable: Adèle Exarchopoulos on Blue is the Warmest Colour". CraveOnline. Archived from the original on 24 December 2013. Retrieved 23 December 2013.
  30. ^ a b "It Was Just You, Your Skin, And Your Emotion": Lea Seydoux & Adèle Exarchopoulos Talk 'Blue Is The Warmest Color". Indiewire. Archived from the original on 24 December 2013. Retrieved 23 December 2013.
  31. ^ "La Vie d'Adèle", la Palme de l'émotion – letemps.ch
  32. ^ "Un film tourné et coproduit en Nord–Pas de Calais en compétition officielle du Festival de Cannes" (PDF). Crrav.com. Archived from the original (PDF) on 29 October 2013. Retrieved 3 December 2015.
  33. ^ Interview with Abdellatif Kechiche. Cahiers du Cinema. Octobre 2013. pp. 10-16
  34. ^ "Kéchiche en question, Octobre 2013 n°693". Cahiers du cinema.
  35. ^ Blue Is the Warmest Color Blu-ray Release Date February 25, 2014, retrieved 29 December 2019. "'The film was shot with a Canon C300 digital camera, and the entire production was completed in a fully digital workflow.' [...] Shot digitally with Angenieux zoom lens [...]".
  36. ^ Fabre, Clarisse (23 May 2013). "Le Spiac-CGT dénonce les conditions de travail sur le tournage de 'La Vie d'Adèle'". Le Monde (in French). Retrieved 26 May 2013.
  37. ^ Polémique autour du tournage de la «Vie d'Adèle», La Croix, 29 May 2013.
  38. ^ a b Stern, Marlow (1 September 2013). "The Stars of 'Blue is the Warmest Color' on the Riveting Lesbian Love Story (archived)". The Daily Beast. Archived from the original on 1 September 2013. Retrieved 17 June 2020.
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The story of a young lesbian couple’s beginning, middle and possible end.

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