The third and thinnest film of director Jan Hřebejk and screenwriter Petr Jarchovský’s “Garden Store” trilogy (2017) takes place in the late 1950s and follows a young woman trying to pursue a romance with a factory worker despite the dictates of her domineering father. This hinges on a fairly simple dramatic irony: the father has long admired Western democracy and resented Czechoslovakia’s Communist government, but he rules over his family like a despot, essentially replicating on a miniature scale the political system he claims to hate. The film isn’t as obvious as it could have been, though, since Hřebejk remains such a gifted director of actors; the father never comes across as a caricature, but rather a three-dimensional person capable of recognizing what a hypocrite he is. This really sings whenever it focuses on its romantic subplot, which is sweet and endearing. As usual Hřebejk and Jarchovský are sly and knowing in their dramatization of a generation’s views of love and sex. In Czech with subtitles.