Hana, a nineteen-year-old college student, falls in love with a man only for him to reveal his secret; he is a Wolf Man. Eventually the couple bear two children together; a son and daughter they name Ame and Yuki who both inherit the ability to transform into wolves from their father. When the man Hana fell in love with suddenly dies, she makes the decision to move to a rural town isolated from society to continue raising the children in protection.
The movie covers 13 years and begins with a 19-year-old college student named Hana who encounters and falls in "fairy tale-like" love with a "wolf man." After her husband dies in an accident, Hana moves to the rural countryside where her husband grew up to raise her two werewolf children. . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki
Mike H (us) wrote: In honor of Asian History Month...not sure how honorable it was
Jocey D (es) wrote: More energy. More intensity. Lots more dancing in the streets. It holds up ad an exciting sequel. Lots of talent.
Jason J (it) wrote: This movie is basically Pale Rider with Dolph Lundgren in the Clint role. He plays a mysterious man named Ryder, who rolls into a quiet small town to attend a friend's funeral. Before you can say "trouble" he's already figured out that a rich young jackass is running the place and is behind the friend's death. The rest of the first and second act is taken up with the plight of the Indians who live in the town. Unfortunately, as a result of that part of the story, the middle act drags a little. However, a rousing final act, where a gang of bikers turn up to foolishly stop Dolph, kick-starts the picture back to life.The high noon showdown is bloody. Not Rambo bloody, but bloody nonetheless. One poor soul even takes a 12 gauge shotgun to the face! It's these scenes that show Dolph has an understanding of action greater than his rivals. If Stallone's enjoying a cinematic action rebirth, Dolph's enjoying a DTV rebirth. Fans of Lundgren will feel right at home with this one, but don't go expecting massive explosions and choreographed martial arts sequences. The look of the film is also noticeable. Lundgren has bathed the film is a dark sepia look and the music is subtle and underused.
Jen T (jp) wrote: It started as a promising and scrumptious thriller but ended as an almost charming drama. If they were two films each had the potential of being fantastic. But put together both are out of place. That aside, all emotions are verbally relayed rather than shown: from the attraction of the lover, the wife's long oppression, the housekeeper's appreciation and hatred, down to the husband's love. The audience would be none the wiser if these weren't in the dialogue. Thanks to Tom Wilkinson's outstanding acting this film just about keeps itself in one piece. Even so his close-to-perfect character still seems lame at times and the love confession is abrupt and unfounded as we weren't really sure if his action thus far has been for protecting himself or out of his love. And Rupert Everett's performance is pretentious and pathetic - bad casting. Emily Watson is unimpressive, while Hermione Norris still has the screen attraction but is given a unjustifiable small role. Separate Lies would've been better if it were separate films.
Regan N (jp) wrote: One of those stars is just for Bob.
John M (ca) wrote: Much like "Lincoln," the courtroom scenes are executed beautifully, and the slavery scenes are just as harsh as they should be without any sugarcoating. It's more of a historical fact-based film instead of a character study, which always kind of drives me crazy, but Spielberg really directs the hell out of it and Djimon Hounsou's performance is quite masterful.
Randall K (ca) wrote: One of the stupidest movies I've ever seen.
Michael W (us) wrote: Jeff Speakman plays Jeff Sanders, a man returning home to investigate the murder of a close family friend. Highlight is a stirring opening sequence showing a troubled young Jeff learning and mastering the art of Kempo. Speakman delivers in his major studio star-making vehicle, although the big studios failed to utilize him as a major attraction.
Dave R (gb) wrote: fun in a cheesy 80s way. i recently saw an episode of two and half men and it got me thinking how sad jon cryer's career is and i remembered seeing this movie back when it came out.
Kyle W (es) wrote: White meat or dark? That's all I have to say about that.
Faith E (us) wrote: billy bob thornton + john heder = a hit for me!!
Joe H (mx) wrote: Lloyd was not as funny as Chaplin. But that's an unfair comparison, because no one was, or is. His films were nevertheless hysterically funny, original, and brilliant in their own right. In the classic "Safety Last," Lloyd re-assumes the role of a hapless, socially awkward naif with ambitions far outmatching his abilities.
Matt C (br) wrote: Some seriously sniffy reviews here, well I loved it! You could probably argue that the drama doesn't quite live up to the sparkling Welsh school recreations of 70s classic songs but it's never less than heartfelt. In the end Minnie Driver is so good at this sort of role and any film which ends with a recreation of 'Life on Mars' is always going to win me round. I was really charmed from start to finish.