Once a stray dog encountered in one of Bucharest's streets became a source of inspiration for Romanian filmmaker Anca Damian to create this wonderful tale about a dog named Marona. "With dogs, happiness is the opposite of what it is for people: we want things to stay exactly as they are, while people always want something else. They call it dreaming, I call it not knowing how to be happy". The film is like a unique window that let us to look sideways at human society with the dog’s eyes. The film seems to be an interesting window for watching to human society with the eyes of a dog. The opening scene, which also itself represents as the ending of the film, clearly emphasize the originality of the film and arouse interest in it. An accident-stricken dog, at the point where she is nothing more without a name, past and future, casts a glance at a film of her life: Nine. Starting with genealogy the dog is presented as " living proof of blind love". Anna. Puppy appears at the young acrobat, gets a new name, Anna, and next to him for the first time she recognizes love and happiness, "You have a name, your own bed, love, such happiness is a heavenly gift." Sara. Now she has a new family and a new name: The kind and gentle giant Itswan is getting a new love for the dog. "Sometimes people realize how little it takes to be happy." Marona. Fleeing the dangerous street life the dog finds a little girl named Solange.But this time the newly named Marona had to stay here for the rest of her life. Colorful, fascinating, exciting, this is how the journey of a dog named Marona was. Although the film is about love and compassion, the overview of society's main plague, loneliness, is evident, as each of the main characters is lonely in one sense or another: the lonely dreaming acrobat, a married but lonely giant, a single mother with all the burden on her shoulders, a lonely girl tired of all sorts of rules and finally our hero, the dog. Feeling the warmth of love and compassion, and suffering as much from their absence or fear of loss at the same time, she stubbornly moves forward, reopens her heart, and dedicates herself. To the fascinating plot are added appropriate technical solutions: the whole film is full of vivid coloring, thought-provoking characters, moving and flying images and especially harmonious music, which makes the film's content more complete and comprehensible. The character of the main character, Marona, though portrayed in black and white in the film, is characterized her as brown from the other character’s side, which is a bit incomprehensible. But she is beautiful and cute. Interestingly she has ears like wings, which speaks about her dreaminess. Acrobat Manol has an elastic body, a light posture and a pronounced physical ease. Itswan has received a blue complexion and a gigantic body size, reflecting her lack of warmth and loneliness. And the superficial and sticky image of his wife probably confirms the previous assertion and explains why Itswan name the dog Sara by the name of his wife. As for the little girl, she has one eye on a piece and unusual blue hair. These speaks about her difference among her compeer. And the mother of the girl is presented in two ways: as a caring woman with neat hair and dress, and as a tender mother with loose hair and a kind of divine form. The film's older characters are presented in a lined and stony fashion. Other characters such as the stranger impresario and dog-hunters have three-dimensional representation, which seems to speak of their being obscured by something else for the dog. “Maron's Fantasy Tale” is a movie about a dog who knew how to love and dedicate endlessly, and these unselfish abilities led her to the point where she was nothing; without a name, without a past and future. A wonderful film full of human values, technically justified and engrossing. It’s a unique way to say us that what we need to be happy is unconditional love and gratitude.   Angin Tsaturyan