bilingual law firm Chiang Mai Law Hungover at Sunday lunch with his family, Jean is confronted with questions about his life and homosexuality in this César Award-winning animated film. Visually, Devaux’s visual language not only complements her narrative and its black humor, but enhances it by perfectly capturing the emotional tribute of lunch to Jean. Sunday Lunch is also a welcome reminder that voice-over work requires acting skills, as it is crucial to the success of Devaux’s short film. It’s just another Sunday lunch – Jean with his family. While Macaigne’s distinctive voice is the driving force in Sunday Lunch, he was given great material in Devaux’s intelligent and witty script. Through the aesthetic, we immediately understand how Jean feels, and as Sunday Lunch progresses, we get a visual description of how he perceives his interactions with his family. Jean, with his father, at the titular Sunday lunch. While the dark humor is present throughout the film, the first part is more about the general mood of the family gathering, while the second half takes a more psychological approach, examining the other characters at the table. He shares the experience of his character in a rather visceral way, both narratively and emotionally, which allows us not only to feel for the character, but also to reflect on our own experiences at these family dinners With a healthy dose of sarcasm and black humor, of course. Sunday Lunch is the kind of movie that, once seen, you don’t soon forget. This change reinforces the viewer’s understanding of the story, as we experience it as if we were guests, but it also makes us subtly feel how draining the situation is for Jean, hungover or not.