At first that simply appears as though a side effect of an entitled character, an impression built up in the lunchroom when Julius acquaints himself with new person Erik (Thomas Schubert). He is well disposed, imparting tips to the peaceful youngster and offering him an espresso. Be that as it may, he is additionally scornful in a practically vague manner; he doesn’t such a lot of talk as hold forward.
It unfolds Julius is going to go on a cruising trip with his companions, Lizi (Ines Marie Westernströer), Savo (Zejhun Demirov) and Jonas (Max Themak), who are a little confounded when he welcomes Erik to go along with them. As they journey across the forest toward the marina, Julius neglects with a shrug that he is from a refined foundation “on my mom’s side.” It appears to be an aha second. That should be what this person, and this film, is about: honor. It is, all things considered, an amazing medication, and Julius could be a common example of the exasperating youthful white man high on his own stockpile.
However, different notes have effectively sounded. Julius has delayed this excursion on his family’s boat a few times as of now, and when they show up he has a sensational hissy tantrum that they haven’t all brought their own life coats, undermining wrecking indeed. At simply the second they’re going to board, another sensational episode happens, which requires one more undoing and just now, 50 minutes in, does the title show up on screen. “Saying”: an explanation that streams no logical inconsistency.
Going against all that went previously, Julius is back for a period in the circle of his mom, Hannelore (Petra Welteroth), in his youth home. It doesn’t look extremely refined, and Julius appears to be truly awkward there, around individuals who realize him best. At this point we’re aware of the manner in which Julius lies and rants, and have figured out how to doubt the brilliant subtleties that festoon his accounts. So it’s another unexpected that everything he says to his mom is valid: He has met a young lady, she goes by Marie (Ricarda Seifried) and she truly is a student show vocalist. We watch her in practice where her voice is sweet and solid yet she’s experiencing difficulty emoting however much her chief would like. Unexpectedly, Marie can’t actually act, and it’s all Julius does. All things considered, they appear truly into one another, to the extent that each knows who the other is.