Feudal Japan, 1543 to 1562. Kansuke Yamamoto is a samurai who dreams of a country united, peaceful from sea to sea. He enters the service of Takeda, the lord of Kai domain. He convinces Takeda to kill the lord of neighboring Suwa and take his wife as a concubine. He then convinces the widow, Princess Yu, to accept this arrangement and to bear Takeda a son. He pledges them his life. He then spends years using treachery, poetic sensibility, military and political strategy to expand Takeda's realm, advance the claim of Yu's son as the heir, and prepare for an ultimate battle with the forces of Echigo. Has Kansuke overreached? Are his dreams, blinded by love, too big? Written by [email protected]
Feudal Japan, 1543 to 1562. Kansuke Yamamoto is a samurai who dreams of a country united, peaceful from sea to sea. He enters the service of Takeda, the lord of Kai domain. He convinces ... . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki
Imran W (mx) wrote: Dum Maaro Dum sheds light on the drug problems in India's tourist town of Goa. Sunny, beautiful and a tourist heaven on the outside, we see that Goa has this dark side which now needs to be handled by the new police officer in town (Abhishek). Its good to see Aditya's performance and Bipasha playing her role and the dialogues are great sometimes as well but the lead song featuring Deepika is a big disappointment.
Chris B (nl) wrote: This movie is dumber than some of Neeson's other recent work, without the captivating action sequences. Although, it is not filmed as poorly as Taken 2.
Stefan Q (kr) wrote: It's a movie with Segal as a "one man team". Doesn't ANYONE want to play with / against Segal? :)
Mango A (gb) wrote: Still, not as good as the first Bridget Jones. I liked the kookiness of the first but there's not as much of this in the second film which was a little clumsy on that part.
Tsukasa A (kr) wrote: The romantic comedy is instructive but entertaining.We visually recognize people by appearance but it does not necessarily represent what they are like. It is just a symbol for visual recognition which is not so important in spiritual relations.Ironically, the movie depends on appearance of Gwyneth and imprints audiences the woman's internal beauty by her performance including dialogues and expressions. The audiences find resemblance in Gwyneth in another appearance afterwards and are emotionally involved with another appearance too. This is how symbols work and how movies utilize them but again it's not so much problem. The important thing is if you can receive spiritual messages from the movie or not, not how it's made.Gwyneth was 29 when the movie was released. She performed as a gentle-mannered innocent woman which I believe fits her most.
Robert F (es) wrote: Rosetta isn't a very likeable character, but I still liked the film.
Troy F (ca) wrote: Dutch ain't such a bad movie, it's just that it uses the "person hates other person, build up a bond between each other" script that's been done several times and done better (ahmm... Planes, Trains, and Automobiles). Unsurprisingly, John Hughes has something to do with both of them. It's good hearted how the wife's boyfriend (Ed O'neill) and her son bond, but what they go through from the moment they hate each other to the end is a little dark natured... but yet I still found some entertainment out of it, though I didn't get much laughs out of it. It's simply passable...
Mark D (mx) wrote: Excellent French interpretation of 'Film Noir' after all they invented the term and embraced the series of flicks. Beautiful cinematography and an ambiguous and engaging narrative. Highly recommend.