The film is a spinoff of the original story and the two protagonists Wind and Cloud. The residents of Sword-Worshipping Manor, which houses the best sword-smiths in the world, are brutally massacred after they are alleged to be plotting a rebellion against the government. The young master of the manor, Ngou Kuet, is the only survivor. Ngou Kuet vows to finish forging the "Kuet" Sword, a task passed down by generations of his family which has yet to be completed. Ngou Kuet attacks Tin Ha Wui and battles with Wind and Cloud to obtain the blood of the Fire Kirin which can unleash the power of the sword. As the blood of the Fire Kirin runs in Wind's veins, he becomes Ngou Kuet's primary target. . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki
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Kshitij B (ru) wrote: Ignore Kunal Kapoor; also ignore sentimentality added to make it a "family film". The rest is worth the watch, especially actors like Vinod Nagpal, Rajesh Sharma. It could have been an outrageously funny movie, but trying to show everyone has a good side kind of dilutes the fun.
Gabriella P (kr) wrote: A disappointment from start to finish
Terri H (au) wrote: No thankyou - Not interested
Vivienne O (fr) wrote: Charming little piece. I like the focus on the love and rivalry between the girls. Quirky and fun. Not quite as tight as it could have been but nevertheless enjoyable.
Cornell W (ag) wrote: I really liked this film.
Kerry E (es) wrote: It's freaky and messes with ur head
Bruno L (us) wrote: In Some scenes the acting was just too pathetic. The story was entertaining. Gently humorous.
Sherry Z (de) wrote: I thought this was pretty well done horror movie. My only dislike was how it competently ignores what the consequences would have been for the ending.
Private U (fr) wrote: come on! i mean, maybe it's cultural and indian's like it, but waay too cheezy
Matthew B (ag) wrote: "Romancing the Stone" is not Robert Zemeckis' best films, but it is well written; well directed; well filmed; well score; well paced; and well acted. Although I wish the movie could use a little more humor, but that is not the movie because it wants to be an action-adventure movie with romance besides being a comedy. If you haven't seen it, check it out, it is definitely worth watching.
Garrett C (de) wrote: "Performance" is neither a bad or good film, but somewhere in between. The word that gets used about it a lot is "decadence," and that seems fitting. The film revels in its amoral setting of violent gangsters and sex-centered pad living. Roeg's photography and color is typically extravagant despite the lack of diversity in setting. The editing calls a lot of attention to itself and can be quite exhilarating. Jagger's performance is interesting because it's him, but if it were anyone else it would be lazy and forgettable. The film has a lot to say about identity and the convergence of personalities, but it all comes out a lot more muddled than it should be. It's like an amateur's take on Bergman's "Persona." The film elicits a wide range of responses. I've seen many claim its one of the masterpieces of cinema and many say it's totally rubbish. It's certainly not as great as all that and I would lean more towards the bad side, but I see why it has remained a cult favorite. I think there's a lot to be learned from this as a filmmaker of both what to do and what not to do when pushing the envelope and experimenting. It's dated, but has remained influential and is certainly a catalyst for cinematic debate. I would side with Danny Peary and Ebert who both felt it was interesting but lacked too much to even really be good.
Jeff B (au) wrote: I wish the cast had been able to (all) sing their own parts. The highlight for me was Pearl Bailey's big number when she is first introduced, but all of the songs are really well written to accompany Bizet's opera. Overall, I liked it a lot.
Sultan A (ag) wrote: Featuring impeccable acting from Harvey Keitel, who embodies his character with utmost brilliancy, as well as an overwhelming amount of resonance and symbolism, which add to the film's ultimate effect, as well as to the film's powerful screenplay, all of whose events are directed superbly by Abel Ferrara, who enables the film to coerce the audience vehemently into a realm of harrowing emotions, allowing the film to establish it's mark as possibly one of the greatest films of the 90s.
Brad S (kr) wrote: - Just watched this yet again, I love this movie. Jason Scott Lee is so good in it. It's so eerie that the big fight at the end is Bruce against his personal demons in an effort to save Brandon, who in real life died just a few months before this film was released. If you've never seen this movie, then seek it out immediately!- This is a highly entertaining film that is very hard not to enjoy. Jason Scoot Lee is great a Bruce and it's just such a fascinating and entertaining story that you can forgive some of the flaws with direction. The score is also quite good. Check it out!
Harry W (de) wrote: As Ronin was classified as a legitimate spy thriller made in the same style as the crime thriller masterpiece The French Connection, it sounded certainly like an interesting film that was worth checking out.Made by the same man who directed French Connection II, Ronin is set up to succeed on the surface as a John Frankenheimer film which doesn't have to lie in the shadow of its predecessor like French Connection II did. Ronin is a bit of a trip through time. It is a return to the gritty crime thrillers of the 1960's and 1970's, but with updated technological characteristics such as superior cinematography and greater action, and it truly capitalises on that because Ronin is very great from a visual perspective. It never feels artificial because John Frankenheimer takes an approach to it which keeps the scale boosted up on the high level that it has to be on so that viewers can feel the intensity of things. But it never rushes into things. It takes the time to develop its complicated plot and explain its characters while revealing small elements about them before it really takes off, and it doesn't do it in a generic and repetitive way. Granted the film is a little slow for a while and doesn't have too many places to go, but it gives the story a good set up and prepares viewers very well for what is to come next.Once the action makes its way into the film, Ronin seriously picks up in quality. It all changes at the car chase scene which begins just over 40 minutes into the film. This reveals precisely what Ronin is all about: awesome action. Ronin is packed to the brim with exceptional action moments which capitalise on the film's fine cinematography and skilful editing, as well as John Frankenheimer's determination to stage awesome car chase scenes. Ronin's most memorable moments are its car chases because in an age dominated by visual effects, Ronin sticks to the organic execution of action by using John Frankenheimer's trademark car chase scenes. Ronin makes use of its action well and balances it at a decent pace throughout the movement of the film, and it makes it a worthy viewing pleasure. So for what it's worth, Ronin delivers the goods and captures a lot of nice scenery in the process, incorporating that in with a terrific soundtrack. And it contains a well written script as well. Although not great when it comes to storytelling, Ronin makes up for it with realistic dialogue which gives the cast firm material to work with and interesting things to say.The problem with Ronin is that its story isn't really about anything. It is easy to get distracted by the entertaining thrills of Ronin, but when you really think about it, it does not have a story to tell. It isn't a generic spy thriller because its story is not the same, it is simply devoted to random scenes which are somehow linked together. It's weird when you think about it because it has a loose narrative, and it ties all of its scenes together sufficiently so that it stays consistent on its path, but it really isn't telling any kind of story. Ronin feels almost like a Jim Jarmusch film if it was a big budget project with great action stunts. Although that kind of filmmaking isn't innovative for people expecting the same kind of thing they received from films like The French Connection. There are a lot of characters in Ronin, and they are more key to the film than any kind of plot which makes the experience an odd one. It isn't a boring film, but it doesn't have a story to boot. Oddly enough though, Ronin is one of the few cases where it really matters because John Frankenheimer's keen eye for action and sleight of hand manages to make the film entertaining enough to transcend the fact that it is bereft of a story.And on top of it all, the cast makes a fine effort in Ronin.Although his lead performance is not a character with many surprises to him, Robert De Niro is an awesome lead in Ronin. As an action hero, he kicks some major ass, but he doesn't forget to add a gritty edge to his line delivery to empower him in the lead role. He captures the rough mood of the story with edge and determination, and he gives the appropriate edge to the material that it really needs to succeed and characterises Sam with his natural charisma and ability to hold the screen without problem. Robert De Niro leads the cast of Ronin very well and acts quick with sharp line delivery and fast movements, and he finds the appropriate balance so that it feels really genuine and doesn't dissolve into artificial or melodramatic territory along the way.Jean Reno is a talented actor I have admired ever since seeing his lead role in the provocative French film Leon: The Professional, so I was more than happy to see him in the role of Vincent in Ronin. He shares a great chemistry with Robert De Niro and manages to hold his own without problem all of the time, rendering them a great team on film. The most interesting character moments of the film are when they interact one on one and we get an understanding of just how they value each other, so the chemistry between them helps to elevate the film above being a bland character feature. Jean Reno proves to be a viable cast member in Ronin who gives a performance equal in quality to Robert De Niro's.Sean Bean also gives a strong supporting performance, as does Jonathan Pryce and Stellan Skarsgard.So although Ronin is completely bereft of a story and doesn't break much new ground, with its action scenes being consistently great and entertaining, there isn't really too much to complain about in the end.