She has received critical acclaim for her many roles including the drama A Very Long Engagement (2004) and the biographical drama Coco avant Chanel (2009).She has been nominated three times for the César Award and twice for the BAFTA for Best Actress in a leading role.“Amélie’s” Audrey Tautou is Nathalie, a contented Parisian whose life upends when her perfect husband dies.Once she finally begins dating again, she surprises everyone by choosing Markus (François Damiens), a dull coworker.Tautou, who looks even smaller and more fragile alongside her towering leading man, conveys the hurt and hesitancy that are pulling at her character's heart - and does so with seeming effortlessness. Signed by an agent at age 17, she made her acting debut at 18 on television and her feature film debut the following year in Venus Beauty Institute (1999), for which she received critical acclaim and won the César Award for Most Promising Actress.fame, still impossibly cute, though playing a sadder, less eccentric, and more grown-up French woman in David and Stéphane Foenkinos' film.Based on the novel by David, and adapted and directed by the two brothers, It also offers a somewhat troubling glimpse at the culture of the French workplace (if the film is accurately representative, that is), with a boss who is married and who doesn't stop hitting on one of his employees. You have encouraged us in our mission — to provide quality news and watchdog journalism.
Tautou has since appeared in films in a range of genres, including the thrillers Dirty Pretty Things and The Da Vinci Code, and the romantic Priceless (2006).The filmmakers are so smitten by Tautou’s beauty that she’s rarely required to do more than look lovely.And since Damiens plays Markus as a bland neurotic, the story never makes much sense.That would be Tautou's Nathalie, a top-notch manager, who, after her husband dies, applies herself to her work like nothing else matters. Some of you have even followed through with subscriptions, which is especially gratifying.(And nothing does.) And then, in a moment - some three years after her spouse, Francois (Pio Marmaï), died in a traffic accident - she just goes off and passionately kisses a colleague. Our role as an independent, fact-based news organization has never been clearer.