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Tout le monde n'a pas eu la chance d'avoir des parents communistes (1993)

Irène, a strong french believer of communist utopia, is the happiest one when the Red Army Chorus announce they are coming to the Parisian stage.
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Cast

Credited cast:
Josiane Balasko ... Irène
Maurice Bénichou ... Bernard
Catherine Hiegel ... Régine
Jean-François Dérec Jean-François Dérec ... Oncle Charlot
Viktor Neznanov ... Ivan (as Victor Nieznanov)
Aleksandr Piskaryov Aleksandr Piskaryov ... Boris (as Alexandre Piskariov)
Aleksey Maslov ... Sacha (as Alexis Maslov)
Jérémy Davis Jérémy Davis ... Petit Léon
Christine Dejoux Christine Dejoux ... Jeannette
Jacques Herlin ... Choumerski
André Oumansky André Oumansky ... Cousin Isaac
Patrick Burgel Patrick Burgel ... Le concurrent
Rest of cast listed alphabetically:
Charles Aknin Charles Aknin ... Le marchand
Raymonde Aknin Raymonde Aknin ... Le marchand
Rosalie Becker Rosalie Becker ... La cantatrice
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Storyline

Irène, a strong french believer of communist utopia, is the happiest one when the Red Army Chorus announce they are coming to the Parisian stage.

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Genres:

Comedy | Fantasy

Certificate:

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Details

Country:

France

Language:

French

Release Date:

1 December 1993 (France) See more »

Also Known As:

No todo el mundo puede presumir de haber tenido unos padres comunistas See more »

Company Credits

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Technical Specs

Runtime:

Color:

Color
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User Reviews

 
red army choirs, political engagement and everyday's life
5 February 2002 | by jean-noSee all my reviews

Irène is communist. Her candid faith in a bright future is cute, but not always resting for her family. She meets three red army choirs members in Paris, and kind of fall in love with them (in a pure way).

There is no reason to tell more about the story line, it anyways is not the most interesting. The great success of this movie is to show a naive and sincere soldier of the 50's communist utopia, and to make feel a little of her engagement. This is not a great movie, it's a "nice little movie", something you're happy to watch, that makes you think a little, that makes you understand things and that lets you go with a few poetic scenes in mind, like a concert where the three russians wear the shoes that Irène have stolen for them in her husband's shoe shop. 8/10 for me.


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