Caine, sporting a beard and essaying an accent that takes an occasional swing through the American South, is his usual masterful self. Even though his emotionally wrought scenes cannot help but bring to mind echoes of Rob Brydon and Steve Coogan, he's a consistently compelling presence and it's testament to his craft that he makes the thinly written Morgan at once charismatic and yet occasionally unlikable. Best known to English audiences for her turns in Harry Potter and the Goblet of Fire (2005) and In Bruges (2008), Poésy proves herself an able actress, imbuing Pauline with charm and vitality. Nettelbeck isn't exactly afraid of cliché - graves are littered with Autumn leaves, the dead haunt the living and there are arguments in restaurants - and as an in-depth exploration of grief, Mr. Morgan's Last Love isn't a patch on Michael Haneke's Amour (2012). In fairness, this slickly made, slightly ephemeral drama is aimed at a different demographic and tries for a different effect. Here, Paris looks so wonderful that even grief feels attractive.