A girl from a stuffy, middle-class home gets an eyeful of how the other half lives in the smoldering French art film À tout de suite (2004). Nineteen-year-old Lili (Islid Le Besco) is a moody, chain-smoking Parisian art-school student who chafes at the boundaries imposed by her impossibly bourgeois parents. When she meets a swarthy Moroccan-French thief (Ouassini Embarek) in a bar, Lili decides to lunge at the opportunity to live with three sheets to the wind. She beds the Arab and tags along for a bank stick-up, but when the smoke clears and two people are dead, Lili wonders if she’s crossed the line for good. Benoît Jacquot’s film is heavily influenced by French New Wave directors like Jean-Luc Godard and François Truffaut, and he does an apt job of capturing the danger and electricity of youth. Of course, it helps that Le Besco is pitch perfect as a virginal teen whose descent into sweaty orgies is as fast as it is fantastic.