Fly, Daddy, Fly

Fly, Daddy, Fly

An ordinary businessman in his forties, JANG Ga-pil returns home one day to find his daughter sexually molested by some schoolboys, including school boxing star KANG Tae-wook. Realizing that he has no background and money to fight back, he plans to stab KANG on the way to school. This fails miserably, but another student named GO Seung-suk agrees to teach Ga-pil to fight ? in only 45 days.

  • Rating:
    4.00 out of 5
  • Length:112 minutes
  • Release:2006
  • Language:Korean
  • Reference:Imdb
  • Keywords:based on novel,  

Korean remake of Japanese film FLY DADDY FLY. . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki


Fly, Daddy, Fly torrent reviews

Kai T (de) wrote: Good movie and good voices. I like the plot and the characters

Rodrigo R (nl) wrote: Comdia romntica gay. Legalzinho.

George P (es) wrote: Totally addictive film. For anyone who enjoys fight movies this will become a new favorite. It redifines "cool". Also a must for manga fans. Saw it, Bought it!

Alex C (jp) wrote: An insanely humorous, in that Scandinavian way, look at one man's endeavour to make a film for his children.

John B (us) wrote: When Kelly Reichardt hits it, she really hits it with great personal tales and nuanced performances. When she doesn't, you get nuanced boredom. Like Meek's Cutoff, this one falls into the latter category.

Andy C (ca) wrote: I want to know what exactly was going on toward the end. Was he, like, straight-up murdering people who's domiciles he had already broken into? Probably not. Never mind.

Josh S (it) wrote: Back when she was still pretty.

Heather L (mx) wrote: I'm speechless and sad.

Jakub M (au) wrote: One hour into the movie and I was out. Too gloomy, too colorless, too boring. We all fancy some social lubricants every now then, but god-help-me if Barfly isn't the alcoholic equivalent of pure greed. Sort of like Gekko but drunk all the time. As much as I appreciate Mr.Bukowski for his literary work and general view on life, I sure as hell wouldn't want to lead the life he did.

Ryan V (es) wrote: Jackie Chan, who also directed and co-wrote the screenplay, plays a cop assigned to protect a secretary (Bridget Lin) who's about to testify against her mafioso boss (Chor Yuen). This quickly leads to boilerplate cop movie drama, plenty of slapstick, a goodly amount of Chinese verbal humor that doesn't translate terribly well to Western ears, and incredible set pieces that include cars plowing through a shantytown, Jackie Chan hanging off a speeding bus with an umbrella, and a climactic fight scene in a mall that demolishes a gargantuan amount of glass. Jackie Chan suffered second-degree burns, a back injury, and a dislocated pelvis while shooting Police Story, but he did make the movie he envisioned after the disappointment of The Protector motivated him to grasp for more creative control. The final result is a consistently entertaining action movie that aptly showcases some of Chan's finest stunt work.

Greg W (br) wrote: good gangster/bio-pic.

Kevin S (ru) wrote: Surprizingly subpar considering all the talent envolved.

Eric R (kr) wrote: Mikhail Kalatozov is a filmmaker that is responsible for possibly my favorite film of all time in 'The Cranes Are Flying', so whenever I watch one of his films, I hope it somehow matches that masterpiece. While, 'The Letter Never Sent' isn't quite on that level, it is a beautiful, tragic film. This is Kalatozov's ode to the pioneers of Russia, whose sacrifices on both a physical and mental level, helped Russia's progression as a country. The thing I have always loved about Kalatozov is how expressive his visuals are. From the very beginning, when our pioneers are dropped into the wilderness, a beautiful helicopter shot, which shoes these men disappear into the vast Siberian landscape, setting the mood. Hell, there are so many examples in this film of where the camerawork or editing relays the characters emotions and feelings. I was very impressed with how Kalatozov manages the four pioneers, each of which, i found myself emotionally invested in for difference reasons. It's another one of those films which is both visually stunning, technically brilliant, and emotionally devastating. It's definitely the best of Kalatovzov's films I have seen, outside of Cranes of course...

PieterJan V (fr) wrote: This wasn't too bad...Seagal has made worse !

Johnathon W (us) wrote: Superb war movie that effectively captures not only both sides of the conflict, but the war at home as well. Mel Gibson gives one of his best leading performances, accurately playing Hal Moore as a deeply religious family man and brilliant soldier who doesn't see contradiction in that (as he tells one of his lieutenants on being a soldier & a father, he believes being good at one makes him better at the other). He receives fantastic support from the rest of the cast, particularly Sam Elliot as Sgt. Major Plumley (who by all accounts nailed him) and Greg Kinnear as Bruce Crandall (whose heroics as a helicopter pilot would earn him the Medal of Honor). Behind the camera, Randall Wallace crafts an effective war film that examines all sides of the conflict. The Vietnamese soldiers are humanized and treated with respect, particularly Lt. Col. Nguyen Han (nicely played by Duong Den), Hal Moore's counter part on the battlefield who is also a religious but effective battlefield commander. The conflict is brutally played out (war & violence is not glorified here) and you seeing Moore & Han make moves & counter moves to best each other like a bloody chess game. Wallace also makes a point to show the effects of the conflict back home, as the soldiers wives must learn the news of their husbands deaths. Overall, one of the better Vietnam movies ever made, thanks to this balance of presenting all sides of the conflict.