Warriors of the Rainbow: Seediq Bale

Warriors of the Rainbow: Seediq Bale

Mouna Rudo was born and raised among the Seediq people, an indigenous tribe in Taiwan, and as he grew to be a man he became a member of the Seediq Bale, a courageous band of native warriors. However, Rudo's way of life is threatened under the yoke of occupying forces from Japan, who took over the nation in 1895. As Rudo sees the traditions and honor of his people stripped away, he realizes the time has come to fight back, and in 1930 he brings together a group of former Seediq Bale soldiers, many of whom have been reduced to infighting, and molds them into a revolutionary army. Rudo and his comrades make their stand when they confront Japanese occupation troops at a youth athletic event, leading to a violent confrontation between the Seediq forces and their oppressors. Warriors of the Rainbow: Seediq Bale - Part 2: The Rainbow Bridge is Part two of the two-part, four-hour Taiwanese edition of the film Warriors of the Rainbow.

An indigenous clan-based people living in harmony with nature find their way of life threatened when violent interlopers from another culture arrive, intent on seizing their natural resources and enslaving them. . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki

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Warriors of the Rainbow: Seediq Bale torrent reviews

Nikki M (br) wrote: Second verse. Same as the first.

Nishlank J (de) wrote: Relentless, fast, lean and satisfying.

Mike U (us) wrote: Aussie movies tend to be extremely well-crafted and generally worth seeing ("Strictly Ballroom" springs to mind), and Japanese Story is definitely one of them. It captures perfectly the cross-cultural gaps that can occur between the Japanese and Westerners, and how people's common humanity create a bridge regardless. The acting of the main characters is superb. I've known many Japanese like Hiromitsu, the Japanese salaryman who seems to have impulsively visited Australia in order to find himself. And Toni Collette. Wow! I hadn't realized that she also played in The Sixth Sense and Little Miss Sunshine, but now I'll be sure to look for her in other and future films.The movie has a quite unexpected plot twist that, as plot twists do, threatens to split the movie, creating a different storyline in each half but the continuity was sufficient, and reinforced my regards for Collette's acting. I also liked the little touches in the movie, how Collette casually accepted Hiromitsu's businesscard ("meishi") and didn't have one of her own, but the general managers of the mines they visited performed the meishi exchange meticulously correct (both hands holding the meishi, slight bow). The managers tended to know Japanese, underscoring the Australian reliance on the Japanese market and capital. And I really enjoyed the Japanese folk music (minyou) on the sound track, played with the traditional shamisen stringed instrument. The credits said the songs were "Asadoya Bushi" and "Chinsagu no Hana." As I grow older, I find that I appreciate the plaintive and melancholy rhythm of the melodies. I'll have to get a CD!

Amir M (ag) wrote: almost well made foreign movie , wtih a nice folkloric music !

Mark T (mx) wrote: I seriously should have known better.

Kimmo L (au) wrote: Nearly three hours of crazy people, ugly faces and a story that doesn't seem to go anywhere. Some nice scenery, beautiful music and a good ending make however this movie almost worth watching.

Bill B (nl) wrote: fantastic film. small and yet large in scope. a love letter to a bygone age of cinema but that is secondary to the wonderful friendship of Toto and Alfredo

andee d (es) wrote: Utterly utterly utterly execrable. Wow look everyone it's shocking, delving deep into the human condition. No it's just poorly written, acted and produced

Private U (us) wrote: Pretty stupid, pretty funny!