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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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Michael Giedroyc: A life of physical pain and mental torment didn’t prevent Michael Giedroyc from achieving holiness. 
<p>Born near Vilnius, Lithuania, Michael suffered from physical and permanent handicaps from birth. He was a dwarf who had the use of only one foot. Because of his delicate physical condition, his formal education was frequently interrupted. But over time, Michael showed special skills at metalwork. Working with bronze and silver, he created sacred vessels, including chalices.</p><p>He traveled to Kraków, Poland, where he joined the Augustinians. He received permission to live the life of a hermit in a cell adjoining the monastery. There Michael spent his days in prayer, fasted and abstained from all meat and lived to an old age. Though he knew the meaning of suffering throughout his years, his rich spiritual life brought him consolation. Michael’s long life ended in 1485 in Kraków.</p><p>Five hundred years later, Pope John Paul II visited the city and spoke to the faculty of the Pontifical Academy of Theology. The 15th century in Kraków, the pope said, was “the century of saints.” Among those he cited was Blessed Michael Giedroyc.</p> American Catholic Blog The French novelist Leon Bloy once said that there is only one tragedy in life: not to be a saint. It may be that God permits some suffering as the only way to wake someone from a dream of self-sufficiency and illusory happiness.

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