Tag Archives: Mélanie Laurent

‘Tomorrow’ (Demain), Review

What a difference it makes for the year. Toward the end of 2015, a new docket for Mélanie Laurent and Cyril Dion, a wonderful one about the complex, cohesive, and potential problems facing our global world was opened in France.

Educational research, which touches the continent into a spectacular one, garnered more than a million accolades, won the César of Best Documentary 2016, and became a focal point for citizen engagement committed to putting all practical, inspiring, and global thinking together.

About 16 months – and the most divisive and controversial U.S. election – later, opens in the United States, just two days before France itself voted, running for president who was one of the world’s leaders called and congratulated Donald Trump on US victory. Now that its challenges, though extremely urgent, can be seen as a priority.

The film, sponsored by Laurent and Dion in conjunction with scientific research in the journal Nature, states that at present levels of population growth, resource use, and environmental degradation, humanity may be on the verge of extinction by the end of this century. But to bind even though that thought is certain, the year 2100 is considered a luxury if you doubt that we will arrive at the end of next week.

Initially, “Tomorrow” does little to dispel allegations that it will have a positive but negative effect. Recently renamed as American audience, Laurent’s beloved English tells us that he and his cell-phone friends were shown engaging in French conversations in romantic restaurants, “they were not activists or vulgar scandals, but … we saw fit to do something.” – Their new abbey Road on the beaches, airport concerts, and moor boggy while the twee of pop life plays the soundtrack. It’s all a bit “How to Save the World and Be Instagram-Ready While Doing It.”