The departure of a friend or family member is continually decimating. Some end up experiencing serious difficulties confronting the way that their cherished one is no more. Others want to envelop themselves by everything that helps them to remember their late adored one, clutching it before the memory blurs. We as a whole adapt to pain in an unexpected way. Oren is an Israeli representative whose movements much of the time take him to Berlin. His movements to Berlin oftentimes take him to a bistro keep running by Thomas. It may be for the Black Forest Cake that Oren adores or the cinnamon treats he brings home to his significant other, however surprisingly the association between the German and the Israeli goes far more profound.
At the point when Oren doesn't appear at the delegated time and Thomas' writings and calls to his darling go unanswered, Thomas advances toward Oren's Berlin office and there finds that Oren has been killed in a car crash. Gutted, Thomas chooses to go to Jerusalem where he finds the bistro that is being begun up by Oren's better half Anat. Rashly, Thomas requests work and Anat gives him one as a dishwasher. Anyway his aptitudes as a dough puncher turn out to be substantially more clear to the loathsomeness of Anat's sibling Moti who is profoundly wary of a gentile and a male one at that in the kitchen.
He is worried that the bistro's legitimate accreditation will be undermined. In the interim, Anat discovers her bond with Thomas extending, as yet having no clue about her worker's association with her late spouse. Her child Ital likewise starts to open up to Thomas. In the event that reality should turn out, the two will be absolutely annihilated. This is a motion picture that doesn't do what you anticipate that it will – and that is something to be thankful for. I genuinely never could make sense of where Gralzer was going and the decisions he made were all great ones. There is an extremely melancholic air here, reasonable thinking about the topic.
There are times that Thomas' activities appear to be relatively unpleasant yet as the motion picture advances some sense can be made of them, to a great extent on account of a flashback late in the film. All things considered, Kalkhof has an agonizing, delicate nearness that attracts the group of onlookers. Adler is more harsh, yet she mollifies a bit as her character's association with Thomas develops more sentimental. The motion picture takes as much time as is needed moving where it's to which approves of European gatherings of people however less for American filmgoers who are famously restless with moderate paced films.
Wallpaper from the movie: