All About Our House
Two newlyweds decide to build their dream home, and hire an old friend named Yanagisawa to design it. Unfortunately, Yanagisawa isn’t licensed to build homes, so they call in the wife’s father, a retired carpenter, to help out. When Yanagisawa’s contemporary ideas clash with the old carpenter’s traditional Japanese methods, the project becomes a huge mess.
- Stars:Toshiaki Karasawa, Kunie Tanaka, Naoki Tanaka, Akiko Yagi, Tsuyoshi Ihara, Akira Shirai, Nobuo Yana, Takashi Ebata, Shôbun Inoue, Hyôe Enoki, Teruo Matsuyama, Kojiro Matsumoto, Yôko Nogiwa, Jitsuko Yoshimura, Michiko Shimizu,
- Director:Kôki Mitani, Kôki Mitani,
- Writer:Kôki Mitani (screenplay)
Two newlyweds decide to build their dream home, and hire an old friend named Yanagisawa to design it. Unfortunately, Yanagisawa isn’t licensed to build homes, so they call in the wife’s father, a retired carpenter, to help out. When Yanagisawa’s contemporary ideas clash with the old carpenter’s traditional Japanese methods, the project becomes a huge mess. . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki
All About Our House torrent reviews
(us) wrote: This movie is like comfort food - familiar, sentimental and comforting. Which is not a bad thing.
(nl) wrote: En medio de los impulsos esenciales del ser humano, esta pelcula trata de indagar en los lmites de una sociedad moderna.
(gb) wrote: Very funny in a sweet way
(it) wrote: Overrated film by an overrated director who--without the element of shock/repulsion--seems lost.
(br) wrote: The french one was much better
(mx) wrote: If you love fun family films that are zany and ridiculous, this one's for you. If you value plot, character development, top-notch special effects and pristine cinematography... stay away. But how could you NOT like Paco, the stereotypical Mexican kid who lovingly calls Herbie "Ocho!?"
(ca) wrote: Not a fan of Ben Stiller
(ru) wrote: As soon as that first image of a budding sunrise on the horizon appears on the screen and you hear that tribal yell, you know you're about to watch something spectacular. Today, it stands as one of many legendary scenes from what is the epitome of a true Disney masterpiece. Part "National Geographic" expedition, part epic drama, upon its release it was unlike anything ever released in the animation industry. With a level of artistry in which almost any still image could be mistaken for a landscape painting, the spectacles induce wonder, and the music strikes with a powerful chord as vocals of African chants supplement a riveting score by Hans Zimmer. Yet the movie accomplishes something amazing in an entirely different aspect. Despite its grandeur and awe-inspiring production, it manages to live and breathe in an affecting, original script that philosophizes ideas of death, duty, and coming-of-age. The jokes still hit, and the musical numbers have evolved into no less than modern pop culture anthems. What I'm trying to say is it's pretty good.
(us) wrote: fascinating concept. I seriously couldn't find a flaw to the logic. Very. Very intriguing. And I particularly enjoyed the anti-dogmatic sentiment.