Entertainment 'Two Days, One Night' movie review -- 2.5 stars "Two Nights, One Day." Photo Credit: Sundance Selects By ROBERT LEVIN firstname.lastname@example.org @rlevin85 Updated December 22, 2014 7:43 PM Print Share Share Tweet Share Email Jean-Pierre and Luc Dardenne are the primary heirs to the traditions of neorealism and other stripped-down modes of filmmaking working in international cinema today. "Two Days, One Night" finds them in classical form save for the catch of working with a movie star, Marion Cotillard. It observes human behavior under duress from a naturalistic perspective, showing us Cotillard's Sandra as she visits co-workers over the course of a weekend to ask them for their support after their boss offers a referendum up for a Monday vote: choose a bonus or let Sandra keep her job. Cotillard is a great fit for this; she's an accomplished conveyor of dignity in downcast figures. In its low-key fashion, the film presents an interesting moral dilemma. The premise is just impossible to accept, making it pretty clear that the Dardennes have never held a "real" job. There's simply no way that any company would torpedo itself by allowing this situation and the movie can't be taken seriously because of it. By ROBERT LEVIN email@example.com @rlevin85 Robert, amNewYork's Editor-in-Chief, has been with the team in one capacity or another for more than a decade. He also reviews movies and writes entertainment features. Share on Facebook Share on Twitter Comments Comments section is temporarily on hold. Here’s why.