History repeats itself, the very first time as tragedy, the next period as farce. And so, seemingly, do the flicks of Luc Besson. These days he’s made “The Professional,” about a durable kid who would like to be a specialist killer, as well as civilizes the male she chooses as the teacher of her. He crosses that with what appears to be an obsession with females that kill as a career. These’re fascinating themes, of course, if “The Professional” does not work with anything such as the strength of “La Femme Nikita,” it’s since his heroine is actually twelve years old, so we can’t persuade ourselves to dismiss that truth. It styles every scene, making several unlikely and some troubling.Besson should have been seeing the opening of the outdated Letterman show. The male that has come whizzing throughout the streets is actually Leon (Jean Reno), a skilled but professional hitman or uneducated “cleaner,”. We see him at your workplace, in opening scenes of grim efficiency and startling violence. Matilda wishes to employ Leon to avenge the demise of her very little brother; in fee, she provides to do the laundry of his.Leon wants absolutely nothing to do with the female, though she insists, and connects herself such as a leech. Eventually she builds up an ambition to be a cleaner herself. She’s seen a lot of sad and brutal details in the short life of her, as well as in the dysfunctional family of her, that very little in the life of his is able to amaze her. Yet her recommendations are mainly to movies: “Bonnie as well as Clyde did not work alone,” she directs him. “Thelma & Louise did not work by yourself.Besson’s visual approach provides it with a European look; he discovers Paris in Manhattan. The atmosphere of slight displacement will help it get away with different improbabilities, as when Matilda shows you Leon to examine (in a couple of days, apparently), or perhaps when Leon is actually in the position to foresee the motions of the enemies of his with nearly psychic accuracy.Or maybe he is able to establish a trap for these people. Or maybe he is able to apparently teleport himself from a single portion of an apartment to another; they believe they’ve him cornered, though he is behind them. A lot of the movie ‘s shoot outs unfold so easily for him they appear choreographed. And it’s very well acted. In a more dangerous video, or perhaps maybe even in a man comedy as Cassavetes’ “Gloria,” the kid may not have been out of position.