On a spa outing to Biarritz she and sweetheart Ariane (Karin Viard) kvell about their hot-tub medications (their examination of how the water flying on to sure of their body parts instantly sets the tone for their calmly straight to the point sex talk) and Violette is urged to attach with the warm Jean-René, played by French comic whiz Dany Boon. Jean-René is a product engineer from a commonplace foundation who resembles, well, Dany Boon, so there’s your fish out of water sentiment there. Be that as it may, he’s truly pleasant rather than fake decent, liberal with oral sex, and so on., so when he comes up to Paris for work, Violette is prepared for sentiment.
In any case, is Lolo? Lolo is the handle of Eloi, Valerie’s child from an old and awful marriage. He’s played by heavenly attendant confronted, silm-hipped Vincent Lacoste, most as of late seen on U.S. screens as a Daft Punk fellow benefactor in Mia Hansen-Love’s “Eden” and in Benoît Jacquot’s “Journal of a Chambermaid.” Lolo is instantly suspicious of Jean-René, or “J.R.” as he calls him, and at first draws the new beau in comical latent forceful ways. At their first supper, for case, he gets J.R. to speak finally about the stray pieces of programming building, which has the coveted impact of almost exhausting poor Violette to death. Lolo boasts to his stout buddy Lulu (Antoine Lounguine) that J.R. will be history in a week, yet the kindred demonstrates hard to take.