After realizing that his wife has been cheating on him, mild-mannered stamp maker Tae-han leaves his small seaside town of Naksan determined to track down his wife's lover, a taxicab driver from Seoul named Joong-sik. . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki
Driving with My Wife's Lover
After realizing that his wife has been cheating on him, mild-mannered stamp maker Tae-han leaves his small seaside town of Naksan determined to track down his wife's lover, a taxicab driver from Seoul named Joong-sik.
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phil b (it) wrote: SATELLITE BOY: a postcard from W.A. 3/5 Satellite Boy, the first wholly Western Australian production, featured in PIAF at Somerville and which premiered on Monday 10th December 2012, is a fascinating and colourful look at Aboriginal culture and the outback landscape. This film, produced by Screenwest and sponsored by Lotterywest, is laudable for many reasons. It is a low-budget film, made with a small crew in demanding conditions, and congratulations are due all round. It was obviously a labour of love, with enormous goodwill shown by many 'silent' helpers. It features some astonishingly beautiful country, especially the Bungle-Bungles (being the first feature film to be given the go-ahead in this area) some fine cinematography and a couple of endearing scallywags. It's a tall order to expect two non-professional Aboriginal lads to carry the narrative load but they turn in a valiant effort and, whilst the aged Gulpilil is off- screen, for he is, nevertheless, still a powerful screen presence, the landscape takes centre-stage, in all its astonishing colour and diversity. From dried salt lakes to lush wooded areas and flowing streams to the richly-coloured striations of the Bungle-Bungles, one can only wonder at the impression these scenes would have on foreign audiences who, no doubt, would have seen nothing quite like them. Although not in the same league as Samson and Delilah or Walkabout (in which a magisterial young Gulpilil dominates the screen), Satellite Boy is a searching exploration of the pull of culture versus family, which is bound to enthral anyone unfamiliar with the content. The increasingly difficult task of hanging on to a deep cultural foundation, in the face of technology and rapid change, has resulted in some fine films, e.g. The Weeping Camel (also shown first at Somerville). Satellite Boy, similarly, looks to the medium of film to tell its timeless story. And what a powerful medium it is. Phil.
James C (de) wrote: This movie shows a man who is genuinely devoted to his craft. I value it because it depicts a man's sincere attempt to perfect himself even though perfection may never be possible. He becomes the "sushi" that he makes. People may not agree with his way of life but I don't believe he is entering a popularity contest. At $300 per meal, he welcomes only those who appreciate him. I also admire the fact that he is not trying to sell only to the rich and famous. Anyone who is willing to pay his price can eat there. It is a good documentary that highlights an artist at work.
Cheryl T (ru) wrote: This movie is disturbing a few levels, but now I understand what a kubbutz is which i didnt before. i did not like this movie at all besides that. gross, horrible and deoressing thats all i have to say but id warn you not to watch it or youll be scar-ed i still have flash backs and it creeps me out. :P
Camille L (de) wrote: Le film n'a vraiment qu'un seul probleme, c'est qu'il n'y a absolument pas d'histoire et que seuls les acteurs, excellents, nous font accrocher a ce long metrage qui ne trouve jamais son ton. Son seul probleme est donc malheureusement un gros defaut.
Ethan B (au) wrote: It's Halloween time, so I've decided to watch some Halloween films of the non-scary variety. Idle Hands may not be a terrible movie, but it's also not all that memorable. There doesn't seem like too much of a purpose to it all. Reminiscent of the Evil Dead films, this film subtly sprinkles comedy over the horror, but still doesn't invoke many laughs. But as nostalgia, we can look back and somewhat appreciate this film for what it is. It serves as a nice addition to the cult halloween movie genre.It's seldom laugh-out-loud, and it's also not terribly quotable. However, the cast is fun to watch and it's far from boring. Idle Hands is so goofy that it just works.Twizard Rating: 74
Ben S (ru) wrote: one of the maddest bad taste films i've seen (now that's saying something
M C (br) wrote: The Doc about biking
Auds A (ca) wrote: Frozen Fever an excuse to sell more merchandise in time for the seasons. Reused scenes and recycled old jokes. This short is flat and only meant to sell more toys and get more money.