L'Homme qui ment (The Man Who Lies) (1968)
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Audience Reviews for L'Homme qui ment (The Man Who Lies)
"The Man who Lies" is all about fantasy and the effect it might have on reality. It starts off with a standard adventure sequence wherein Boris eludes half the German army while dodging bullets and climbing trees. At one point, we assume he has finally had it but then wakes up the next morning, brushes himself off and walks to a town where he not been in a long time, although he is not really sure how long.(To confuse matters further, the fashions are more 60's than 40's.) As also part of his fantasy, Boris greatly resembles Jean-Louis Trintignant in his prime. So, maybe we should not believe everything he says, as Boris seems to be the father of all unreliable narrators. For example, he claims to know Jean Robin(Ivan Mistrik), a legendary resistance fighter, who has been missing for two years. Laura(Zuzana Kocurikova), Sylvia(Sylvie Turbova) and Maria(Sylvie Breal) wait patiently at home for him while playing pin the tail on the donkey in a typical heterosexual male fantasy with sapphic overtones. So, while we get an idea as to what really happened through all the different versions offered, it really does not matter. What we are concerned with here really is the behavior of survivors after the end of a war. A lot of people see this as a time to reinvent themselves, which is where Boris comes in, especially if they were on the wrong side in the first place.
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