"They don't look very happy."
"Why should they? They just got married."
Audrey Hepburn really had a great 1967, between this and Wait Until Dark -- and then, more or less, she took her leave of the silver screen, still only 38 (this is the only film of Hepburn's where she at times feels a little too old for the part she's playing, as the story of a couple across a decade requires her to begin as a college-aged woman). She's also, in another rarity, paired with an actor who's younger than she is (Albert Finney, seven years her junior). This is the story a couple's tumultuous relationship over ten years, told via snippets of their various driving vacations around France out of chronological order. This feels like a very modern film in its editing and story structure, probably the best thing I've seen from director Stanley Donen.