Wesley Stenzel’s review published on Letterboxd:
A stunning meditation on loss and the creative process. It starts with the same rigid, realistic formalism of the first movie, only to get stranger and stranger until moving into full-blown surrealism by the finale. And it has even more moments of triumph and poignant heartbreak than its predecessor, fixating on the smallest interactions and reactions to achieve maximal emotional resonance. Honor Swinton Byrne might be a generational talent.