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Spring Blossom Quiz – Which Character Are You?


Take this Spring Blossom quiz to find out which character from Spring Blossom you are. Answer these quick questions to find out. Play it now!

What depends on our filmmaker’s understanding of our appreciation of the film? This story of a 16-year-old woman who forms a bond with an older man is tough to miss. It was created by Suzanne Lindon, her star, who penned it at the age of 15 and directed it at 20. Lindon is the daughter of the French actor’s Vincent Lindon and Sandrine Kiberlain. Some could interpret this to be a head start.

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Lindon plays “Suzanne,” a loving, prosperous Parisian student (in appearance she resembles a young Charlotte Gainsbourg). She’s not without friends, but with her immature peer group, she is bored. She begins to see Raphaël (Arnaud Valois) a beautiful 35-year-old actor who plays at the local theatre on her way to school. He looks boring, too. Suzanne is curious, and the two are closer together. As mature as Suzanne after her years, Raphael looks a bit untimely, even to order the same sweet soft drink as herself at cafes. Can these two meet somewhere in the center?

Spring Blossom quiz

Their friendship from outside crosses the frontier between the crush of schoolgirls and sexual exploitation, although these problems do not truly concern the tale. It’s more intimate, tentative, and naive – and less cliched from Suzanne’s point of view. For one thing, the connection is not very sexual. (Lindon takes a look at the 1983 movie A Nos Amors by Maurice Pialat focusing on a promiscuous sixteen-year-old also called Suzanne as proof that she understands her zone.) The outside world does not interfere in particular. Also, you must try to play this Spring Blossom quiz.

Are all of the old men and younger women’s relations abusive? Is there a responsibility among young women participating in these relationships? Is it “OK” to be attracted more than two times your age to someone, and if so, can you do what you want? Is it too French, especially in a movie, to ask these questions?

These are some of the numerous thoughts prompted by the intriguing debut from writer-director Suzanne Lindon Spring Blossom, Spring Blossom (Seize Printemps), who portrays a love affair between a 16 years old high school pupil and a theater actor in his 30s. It adds a further complicated layer to a subject that is already so problematic in France and abroad that you need to approach him with heavy-service glows because Lindon herself plays the student and she only is 20 (and wrote the film when she was 15).

About the quiz

The texture of Suzanne is more credible because the appearance of a beautiful thirty actor (Arnaud Valois) plays on the path between Suzanne’s school and home in a bubble of unhappiness. (Lindon specializes in taking vivid street scenes and more personal meetings around the Paris Montmartre region.) Like Suzanne, Raphaël appears uncomfortable — spending much of their dialogues in the vacuum, together with his other actors and their blasphemous director— until Suzanne is in the middle. As they continue — often due to the adolescent intrigues of Suzanne — to each other a hesitant friendship starts, and then it flows into another thing.

Responding to the inevitable inquiry, Suzanne and Raphaël are mainly in emotional areas while plainly attracted to each other. Lindon maintains a pretty chaste majority of its exchanges yet the dynamic between Suzanne and Raphaël causes (and expects) replies. (Age of approval is 15 for France.) In a tear-streaked confession to her mother, Suzanne even calls Raphaël an “adult,” so the implications of Linton are plain, even if she prevents open sexuality.

There is also a question of why a shy youngster like Suzanne would be intrigued by a man like Raphaelle — beautiful and well trained, surely not without an age-appropriate sex interest. This is something that Valois and Linton can never probe with satisfaction. During their early meetings, her age is evident, and “Spring Blossom” is always linked with what they have in common: especially, none of them truly like. Such a thing was handy in several well-directed sequences, indicating that Suzanne had a hard time with normal adolescent material, including a very poor party, while Raphael had little time in attempting to have a good chum from his castmates. Raphaël told Raphaël that she was “boring” again and again.

For more personality quizzes check this: A Quiet Place Quiz.

Written By:

Kevin Miele

Kevin Miele is a seasoned writer, cinephile, and quiz enthusiast hailing from United States. Born with a love for storytelling and a penchant for detail, he has dedicated his talents to creating the ultimate cinematic quiz experience for movie buffs worldwide. From timeless classics to the latest blockbusters, Kevin's quizzes span across genres and eras, offering an inclusive and exciting challenge for film enthusiasts of all backgrounds. He believes that movies are not just a form of entertainment but a source of inspiration, reflection, and connection, and his quizzes aim to celebrate that.
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