Pinter's semi-autobiographical play examining the surprise attraction, shy first steps, gradual flowering, and treasonous deception of a woman's extramarital affair with her husband's best friend. The entire story is told from the husband's point of view, with the scenes in precise reverse chronological order.
Dan Hartung <email@example.com>
In every life...for every love...with every trust...there is a risk of Betrayal.
Did You Know?
This movie and its source play, both called "Betrayal", are most notable for having a reverse chronological narrative structure, whereby the story begins with its ending and moves in a direction to ending with the story's beginning. See more
[after his wife tells him that she's been having an affair with his best friend
Where does it take place? Must be a bit awkward. I mean we've got two kids, he's got two kids not to mention a wife.