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Eugene O’Neill says it best: Life is for each man a solitary cell whose walls are mirrors.
Five stories. Five people, whose lives never touch. Scattered from Paris to Honolulu, each realizes how alone she (or he) is at moments that matter most. In those moments, they clearly see themselves.
At a Paris Café. In early 70s Paris, a naive and eager young man chooses not to go with his buddies on a trip around the country on his summer vacation. He goes alone to Paris.
The Gypsy. A boy recently uprooted to Paris by his parents’ divorce learns some life lessons from an old gypsy he watches through a third-floor apartment window.
The Sum of a Young Life. Finding a young woman’s journal at a Berkeley coffeehouse upsets an urbane but blasé young man’s precise routine.
In a Few Fast Heartbeats. After her husband’s heart surgery, a middle-aged wife and mother is taking him home, back to the old comforting routine. But her life changes in the blink of an eye.
Fragrant Green Mangoes. A young woman loses her beloved Grandma after her most recent visit. In her grief, she finds the language of love, not in roses, but in fragrant green mangoes.