On October 18, TF1 will be showing the TV movie “Loin de chez moi” with Marine Delterme, Marc Lavoine, Lucie Fadeget. A breathtaking thriller set partly in the Netherlands.
Far from home : the life of an au pair
Marc Lavoine, recently seen on France 2 in The School of Life and who should be featured in the series I3P on Tf1, will play a father in the next unit in the chain titled Far from home. The story will take place between France and the Netherlands. A sensitive and very current subject will be at the heart of the scenario. We will follow the life of a student, gone abroad in order to do AU pair in a family.
Morgane, a young 19-year-old student, arrives in Amsterdam with a French family to be the nanny of their two children. In search of independence and experience, she gives herself 100% to this new job, despite her parents’ fears for her fragile health, and the unspoken words surrounding her charismatic employers. Whilea diffuse discomfort sets in in the disturbing house they occupy, Morgane learns that the previous au pair has disappeared in strange circumstances … Isolated in a foreign country where she does not speak the language, the trap closes on the young girl who will have to collect the pieces of the puzzle to save his skin.
This brand new TV movie by Frédérique Forestier (Asterix at the Olympic Games) promises a four-star cast. There is therefore the actor and singer Marc Lavoine who plays Guillaume, and at his side in the role of his wife, Victoire, we find Marine Delterme (Alice Nevers) who plays Victoire. It is Lucie Fagedet who lends her features to the young student nanny. The actress has already proven herself in cinema (See the day, The Taste of Wonders) and most recently she starred in the last two seasons of Skam France.
Actress Marine Delterme already knew Marc Lavoine very well. So it was a real pleasure for her to find it on this program which immediately thrilled her:
“Far from home” is an unstoppable thriller extremely well written with a glamorous side and a very chic cast. I liked that we talk about expatriates, a subject rarely discussed, and I liked the idea of slipping into this very closed world, in Amsterdam, in a decorum that I found really exciting. (…) Like Chabrol’s films, behind the smooth appearance of privileged backgrounds, everything cracks and it’s not as perfect as one might think.