Friday, May 29, 2015

GEMMA BOVERY Trailer, Clips, Images and Posters

Gemma Bovery Trailer, Clips and Posters

The dramedy "Gemma Bovery" opens in theaters in the U.S. today, so we have a batch of previews for the film which includes the official trailer, two clips, five images and five posters. The film stars Gemma Arterton as the titular character, a British beauty living in a Norman village with her husband Charles Bovery (Jason Flemyng). Local baker and Flaubert fan Martin Joubert (Fabrice Luchini) falls in love with the beautiful Gemma, and he will soon discover just how much life sometimes imitates art.

Co-written and directed by Anne Fontaine ("Coco avant Chanel"), the film is based on the graphic novel of the same name by Posy Simmonds.

Check out the trailer, clips, images and posters after the jump.

Gemma Arterton in Gemma Bovery

Still of Gemma Arterton in Gemma Bovery

Gemma Arterton and Fabrice Luchini in Gemma Bovery

Gemma Bovery starring Gemma Arterton

Gemma Bovery Movie Image

Gemma Bovery Movie Poster 1
Gemma Bovery Movie Poster 2
Gemma Bovery Movie Poster 3
Gemma Bovery Fabrice Luchini Poster
Gemma Bovery Gemma Arterton Poster

Official Synopsis
"Life begins to imitate art in uncanny ways when earthy British beauty Gemma (Gemma Arterton) and her furniture restorer husband Charles Bovery (Jason Flemyng, X-Men: First Class, The Curious Case of Benjamin Button) move to the very same Norman village where the graphic novel was written. Local baker and Flaubert fan Martin Joubert (Fabrice Luchini) falls for the lovely and charming newcomer and sets out to be her mentor. It doesn't take long before his wild imagination leads him to draw parallels between the literary and real life woman, as he insinuates himself into her life. She soon finds herself at a crossroads that seems to be fulfilling Joubert's worst fears that her destiny is mirroring that of Flaubert's doomed heroine. Director Anne Fontaine's clever adaptation of the graphic novel is at once a cheeky literary mash-up, a sensuous romance, a witty feminist commentary, and a heady celebration of French provincial life."


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