A bit too loose of a narrative at first, but ends in a gorgeous dancing scene that shows the liberation of the sexes (and most specifically of women). Seems to reference various styles and eras of the cinema, including the early "cinema of attractions" and Hollywood of the Golden Era.
This review may contain spoilers. I can handle the truth.
Really good plot but the dialogue is much more important, creating this dichotomy between the tragedy of the story and the irony of life (especially with the servant's character. The whole film is also extremely interesting because of its discontinuity at times of both space and time and because it tries to do a film with puppets like it had been made with humans, with a lot of close-ups sometimes just of hands or people running.
Every one of his films has magic in them, he produces a whole world, where the characters move (blue, white and red) all with different stories and backgrounds, although all deserve their happy ending. And although the ending seems incredibly impossible, because he created these worlds, it just seems incredible. It seems like a fairy tale of our modern days, a film where not all is random, although it might seem so in the beginning, a film that believes in…