A Man Escaped (directed by Richard Bresson)is perhaps one of the most unbearable suspense driven films ever made even though the title gives away its basic narrative. Despite the story being of historical substance in Nazi occupied France. The basic rendition, Bresson shows his viewer is ‘how’ everything unfolds within our anticipatory needs. The techniques used with camera movement and sound elements can only let the viewer accentuate the actual experience of prison life and political torment. The opening scene in which, Fontaine (Francois Leterrier) makes an ambitious attempt at an escape exudes the process of how Bresson is able to manipulate camera movements by refusing to show faces or use of dialogue; instead the insinuation of character movement and sound design enhance the scene and lend economical literary discourse to the reveal of the narrative within the first few minutes of the film. Bresson does an amazing job of utilizing similar techniques throughout the film to keep the diversion fresh and captivating.