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ON FAITH & MEDIA View Comments

Tell No One

By

Source: Catholic News Service

This absorbing mystery thriller focuses on a pediatrician (Francois Cluzet) under renewed suspicion for the death of his wife (Marie-Josee Croze) eight years earlier, now on the run both from the police and some brutish thugs, while he tries to clear his name. Director Guillaume Canet has skillfully adapted American Harlan Coben's novel, with superlative performances from a cast that includes Andre Dussollier, Kristin Scott Thomas, Nathalie Baye and Jean Rochefort, though some episodes of violence and thematic material may not be to all tastes. In French, with subtitles. Brief but brutal violence, some grisly images, murder, suicide, torture, fleeting distant and shadowy nudity, a brief nongraphic sexual encounter, a lesbian relationship, drug use and rough language. The USCCB Office for Film & Broadcasting classification is L – limited adult audience, films whose problematic content many adults would find troubling. Not rated by the Motion Picture Association of America.

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Daniel Brottier: Daniel spent most of his life in the trenches—one way or another. 
<p>Born in France in 1876, Daniel was ordained in 1899 and began a teaching career. That didn’t satisfy him long. He wanted to use his zeal for the gospel far beyond the classroom. He joined the missionary Congregation of the Holy Spirit, which sent him to Senegal, West Africa. After eight years there, his health was suffering. He was forced to return to France, where he helped raise funds for the construction of a new cathedral in Senegal. </p><p>At the outbreak of World War I Daniel became a volunteer chaplain and spent four years at the front. He did not shrink from his duties. Indeed, he risked his life time and again in ministering to the suffering and dying. It was miraculous that he did not suffer a single wound during his 52 months in the heart of battle. </p><p>After the war he was invited to help establish a project for orphaned and abandoned children in a Paris suburb. He spent the final 13 years of his life there. He died in 1936 and was beatified by Pope John Paul II in Paris only 48 years later.</p> American Catholic Blog The simplest thing to do is to receive and accept that fact of our humanity gratefully and gracefully. We make mistakes. We forget. We get tired. But it is the Spirit who is leading us through this desert and the Spirit who remains with us there.


 
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