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France · 2015
Rated G · 1h 58m
Director Cyril Dion
Starring Cyril Dion, Anthony Barnosky, Olivier De Schutter, Mélanie Laurent
Genre Documentary

Climate is changing. Instead of showing all the worst that can happen, this documentary focuses on the people suggesting solutions and their actions.

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What are people saying?

Jamie Bitz Profile picture for Jamie Bitz

Unlike many of the necessarily dour documentaries about climate change, "Demain" takes a refreshing approach, focusing on large-scale changes individuals can make to reverse this deadly trend (and yes, we're talking about much bigger fixes than eliminating plastic straws and single use plastic). Although it is a French film, much of the discussions are held in English as Dion and Laurent look for solutions all over the world, making it a must watch for American viewers no matter their level of interest in foreign film. Optimistic yet practical, "Demain" inspired me to lead the charge in climate activism at my own school with its focus on bottom-up decision making. With concrete solutions presented for a variety of causation factors, "Demain" makes me hopeful for the world to come.

What are critics saying?


Variety by Jessica Kiang

When Tomorrow starts to make intellectual as well as geographical leaps and to draw macroeconomic, political, and social factors into its bright-eyed, approachable orbit, that’s when cynicism gives way to admiration, and admiration can flare into inspiration.


Los Angeles Times by Michael Rechtshaffen

Laurent and Dion’s passionate, off-the-beaten-path primer advocates thinking globally but acting locally with community-driven, grassroots alternatives that aren’t affected by any executive orders.


The New York Times by Nicole Herrington

It’s refreshing to see concrete solutions at work, many of them at the grass-roots level. And the optimism of those countering ineffective politicians and big business is infectious.


Washington Post by Pat Padua

There are some inspiring people in the film, and one wishes it had been edited to focus more on their stories. In the end, Tomorrow is less a movie than a long public service announcement.


San Francisco Chronicle by Walter Addiego

The film urges decentralization and bottom-up decision making as tools in remedying problems of global warming, food production and the like. The tone is more upbeat than you might expect, and there’s a certain glossiness to the movie that’s a refreshing change from some of its more dour documentary siblings.

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