Three high school students experience the perks and pitfalls of love in director Leste Chen's sensitive tale of friendship and yearning. As a child living in a seaside town in southern ... . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki
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Johnny B (fr) wrote: Possibly Takashi Miike's most visually impressive film. And with Miike, that really is saying something.
Franois M (ag) wrote: Chaque fois, Storytelling me fait passer un agrable moment... Allez savoir pourquoi....
Nelson P (kr) wrote: It's hardly the exploitation masterpiece so many claim to to be, but it still goes further than most horror movies of its kind. It's not even close to artistic and horrific nature of SALO', its more of tongue-and-cheek version of a exploitation movie, lacking the beautiful and sadistic quality of SALO'.
Paul D (gb) wrote: Bounty Hunter western with a good grittiness, and the staple lone figure who is faster and better than the rest. The story is strong too.
Miguel S (mx) wrote: After the mega success of 5 James Bond movies in the first half of the 1960s, a new kind of spy genre emerged in the second half. This kind of genre presented movies that were not exactly what today we call spoofs, in a sense that they were not assumed comedies, but the way they treated the spy and the spy game, so full of the Bond clichs, made them somewhat particular in their own sense. Along the lines of, say, "The Man From Uncle", Derek Flint is a secret agent fully aware of its clich-like character, of his Bond mannerisms, but acts as if that is just the normal way to be. "Our Man Flint" was one of the first such spoofs to appear, and is directed by Daniel Mann, who had directed more deeper dramas such as "The Rose Tatoo" (1955) or "BUtterfield 8" (1960). James Coburn is Flint, womaniser, who lives with 4 woman, beds another during the adventure (the drop-dead gorgeous Gila Golan, who had a very small career in the cinema, and whose acting is not very good, but who his looking at her acting?!), is a great fighter, dancer, intellectual, etc, etc. When 3 bad scientists in a Vulcano-island-lair make a machine which controls the weather they hold the world for ransom. All agents sent die (including an 0008), and the world council (a bunch of hysteric sissys leaded by a Lee J Cobb, who delivers perfectly, as the great actor he was, but I think has a hard time with the lame save the world dialogue), knows that there is only one hope left: Flint. He is a sort of a mixture of McGyver and Bond. He waves away the classic Q-branch briefcase but manufactures his own arsenal, including a small lighter with 82 functions (83 if you want to light a cigar). Flint goes then to France, and then to the Vulcano Island. He is seduced but then turns Gila to his side, discovers the plot, faces bad guys, escapes from death, is kidnapped, escapes, kills the bad guys, saves the day, etc, etc. Unfortunately, the movie is slow. The scenes are lengthy and all the time in the world is wasted in the calm delivery of the dialogues and the showing of every step of the scene. A drama technique, it is not suitable for this one. A quick pace could have been given. It becomes quicker in the last 15 minutes, in the last fighting sequence at the island. The movie it is not very ahaha funny, and the plot is not very compelling either. The interest may lie in Flint himself, and in the fact of the absurdity of every character, a caricature of themselves and of the clich of the spy movie. It is also worthy as a predecessor of others and an inspiration of such as Austin Powers, although not that explicitly comical. Coburn delivers a testosterone but suave performance, cool as a cat, deadly when asked to. And, although criticised by its depiction of woman (the living with 4 women thing, and in the end some are also brainwashed by the bad guys as "pleasure units"), I don't think there is any harm really, and it is a worthy "spoof" on the age when the spy-spoof was born. It had one sequel, "In Like Flint" in 1967.
Ben S (kr) wrote: An improvement over franchise opener "Road to Singapore," the scattershot "Zanzibar" points toward the much better "Road to Morocco."