Time Out (2002)

Time Out
Type Feature Film
MPAA Rating PG 13
Runtime 2hr 12mins.
Genres Drama, Foreign
Keywords N/A
Status Released
US Release Date
Name Credit Credited as Role Id Sort Order
Rafaele Ravinet-Virbel Assistant Director n/a 163 5000001
Pierre Milon Director of Photography n/a 120780 6000001
Robert Campillo Screenplay n/a 120778 4000002
Laurent Cantet Screenplay n/a 120778 4000001
Carole Scotta Associate Producer n/a 171 3000003
Simon Arnal-Szlovak Associate Producer n/a 171 3000004
Robin Campillo Editor n/a 172 7000001
Jocelyn Pook Music n/a 120781 8000001
Olivier Mauvezin Sound n/a 120816 14000001
Pauline Sagna Sound n/a 120816 14000002
Elisabeth Mehu Costume Designer n/a 169 13000001
Constance Demontoy Casting n/a 179 10000002
Romain Denis Production Designer n/a 164 9000001
Stephane Batut Casting n/a 179 10000001
Barbara Letellier Executive Producer n/a 174 3000002
Caroline Benjo Producer n/a 3 3000001
Nicolas Kalsch Actor Julien 1 1000006
Marie Cantet Actor Alice 1 1000007
Monique Mangeot Actor Vincent's Mother 1 1000005
Jean-Pierre Mangeot Actor Vincent's Father 1 1000004
Karin Viard Actor Muriel 1 1000002
Serge Livrozet Actor Jean-Michel 1 1000003
Felix Cantet Actor Felix 1 1000008
Maxime Sassier Actor Nono 1 1000009
Didier Perez Actor n/a 1 1000013
Laurent Cantet Director n/a 2 2000001
Christophe Charles Actor n/a 1 1000012
Nigel Palmer Actor Jeffrey 1 1000011
Elizabeth Joinet Actor Jeanne 1 1000010
Aurelien Recoing Actor Vincent 1 1000001
Recently fired from his job, but unable to confess the truth to his close-knit family, Vincent spends his days driving around the countryside, talking into his cell phone and staring into space. Vincent fabricates a new job for himself so his family and friends will not know that he is out of work. At one point, he even sneaks into an office building. As Vincent roams the building's sterile halls, peeking into meeting rooms where men are busy at work, we see a man who yearns not just for a new job, but for a place in the world. While this pantomime of work initially registers as sad and even a little pathetic, it slowly and unnervingly becomes terrifying.