Summer Hours” is one of Olivier Assayas’ best illustrations of his unique skills. His movie is that which exist at the moment described by the inner psychological struggles afflicting his characters. For the case of “Summer Hours”, the film introduces us to two brothers and a sister- Rederic (Charles Berling), and Jeremie (Jeremie Renier), and Adrienne (Juliette Binoche), who are grown up siblings. These three must get together at their late father’s countryside home and come up with resolutions of a lifetime of possessions. There, chaos will be unveiled since each of the siblings has his or her own point of view just like Hélène, who happens to be the family matriarch. “Summer Hours” is the perfect setting for a close look at the way that memory drains through several generations, even though it may seem to freeze in time within a single location. Assayas delivers a sophisticated project, quite different from his other films. The film is well illustrated centered on nature of ownership and the personal dimensions that possessions result in overtime. Some may describe the film as simple for its own good, but definitely has a style to deliver. The film comes as the second installment in a series of films by Musée d’Orsay.