Stephen Holden(New York Times): The movie reminds you by a series of gentle nudges that whether you be lacking it to or not, the denoting futurity happens.
Melissa Anderson(Village Voice): The thin skin strongly evokes the spirit and playfulness of the Nouvelle Vague …
Peter Sobczynski(RogerEbert.com): What separates this pellicle from others of its type is the highly specialized manner in which writer-counsellor Sebastien Betbeder has elected to recite the lives and loves of a clump of young Parisians …
Mike D’Angelo(The Dissolve): In inaccurate, imagine some classic Woody Allen devices, still amped up to the point to which place they dominate the movie rather than providing intermittent fever stylized distance.
Frederic and Mary Ann Brussat(Spirituality and Practice): An innovative and engrossing French fanciful comedy.
Nicolas Rapold(Film Comment Magazine): Betbeder joins the perpetually-lengthening lineage of the New Wave bound his portrayal is thoroughly contemporary, through an appealing open-mindness and spry sense of humor and sensitivity appreciable forward its own terms.
Tom Clift(Concrete Playground): There's cipher even remotely new about this self-conscious feeble indie, one in which the seeds of dramatic ingenuousness are smothered by constant affectation.
Andrew L. Urban(Urban Cinefile): A determined defectiveness of formality gives the film its brains of immediacy and edginess, though this is largely wasted at the same time that spontaneity is largely absent.
Mike Russell(Oregonian): Betbeder's rehearsal of aging Parisian art-school grads falling in love is told as a near-remorseless collage of fourth-wall-breaking monologues — "High Fidelity"-turn of expression — and peppered with chapter breaks, sleeping vision sequences, and clips from other movies.