Early this year when we contacted Claude Lanzmann for the screening of Napalm and The Four Sisters, the veteran director in his nineties said that he wanted to visit Korea. He would like to meet Korean audiences through this trip, which could be the last trip to a far country. But the meeting with a master in the film history fell through, when he traveled to a farther country this July. His new film became his posthumous work. Having visited North Korea as a member of Western European delegation in the late 1950s and visited there again to make Napalm in 2015, he wanted to visit the other half of Korea with this film at the last moment when his energy remained. With the screening of Napalm and The Four Sisters, the 10th DMZ Docs will be preparing the place to contact the memories of North Korea that had been carved in his life and the voices of survivors and victims of the Holocaust that he wanted to deliver throughout his life, as he stated in his autobiography Le Lièvre de Patagonie published in 2009. We mourn for Claude Lantzman, who joined the resistance at the age of 17 against the Nazis and who wanted to be free like a rabbit slipping freely between barbed wire in a concentration camp.