Harrison Wade’s review published on Letterboxd:
Always in that gulf Pialat's character mentions at the end, where belief gives way to new understanding and you wonder how you can go on living. There always seems to be a beginning and an ending, but it continues. Suzanne will continue to wonder how to stay alive. "I can't imagine them with their separate lives," she says earlier about her parents. Pialat's focus makes characters enter and exit haphazardly. Maybe the problem every character in his work faces is coming to terms with the fact that they're not the only ones with a story. Difficult to recognize there's always a distance between people.