Diyarbakir, in the late nineties: Two young Kurdish children are forced to live on the street after their parents have been murdered by a member of a secret state security force. . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki
Before Your Eyes
After their parents are murdered, two young Kurdish children are forced to live on the street
You may also like
Before Your Eyes torrent reviews
Stephen S (ru) wrote: Dreadful, but it's not like you'd expect anything else from this. At least it's definitely entertaining, which is what its objective is.
Greg W (it) wrote: no new tale here but still enjoyable this was alot like the superior 'yes men'
Asad L (ca) wrote: Just came right back watching it in pakistani cinema .. was kinda weird watching a bollywood movie .. but a nice movie .. nice execution everybody looked cool in the movie ..
Private U (nl) wrote: Une forme de chef d'oeuvre du cinema d'animation. Plympton, en se gardant des outrances passees, et en resserrant son scenario, qui suit une ligne presque trop limpide (pas de montage parallele, ici !), livre son meilleur film.
Therese M (kr) wrote: I have this movie but I have never seen it... (shame on me!)
Alejandro S (fr) wrote: So-so HBO movie about LBJ's presidency and the US' deepening involvement in Vietnam. Satisfying as a historical movie with a decent performance by Michael Gambon as LBJ but nowhere near as direct and moving as 'The Fog of War.'
Jon C (fr) wrote: 9 tales of 22 fantastically flawed characters all tangled up together. An absolute masterpiece that hits me like a hammer every time.
Hannah D (ru) wrote: A pretty good western a lot better than I thought it would be.
Eric B (fr) wrote: One of Jean-Luc Godard's most bluntly political works, "La Chinoise" is not easy to watch. The characters recite speeches and quotes more than they "act," and the film is so packed with harsh edits and two-layer dialogue that watching it may require a few rest breaks. Furthermore, people not fluent in French (this includes me) will be handicapped because the subtitles do not adequately cover all the overlapping talk, radio announcements and handwritten text that flood the frames. (Suffice to say that walls and blackboards are never wasted if they present an opportunity to display slogans or lecture notes.)At first glance, "La Chinoise" comes off like a movie about ideology alone, where actors only serve to deliver Godard's agitprop rather than to exist as personalities. But eventually, a sense of narrative emerges. The story -- loosely based on Dostoyevsky's novel "The Possessed" -- centers on a small group of student radicals who share an apartment. They are financially comfortable and a bit sheltered from the real world, and this inexperience is crucial. Their passionate exchanges of Marxist/Maoist doctrine and complaints about society initially seem presented as weighty truths, but the students' naivete is more than evident by the film's end. Godard's own position remains ambiguous -- he seems to crave the oft-discussed socialist revolution, but just doesn't trust these kids to lead it.Jean-Pierre Leaud and Anne Wiazemsky (Godard's one-time wife) are engaging in difficult roles, while the shots are attractively overloaded with primary yellows, blues and (especially) reds. Notable elements include an extended train dialogue between Wiazemsky and philosopher Francis Jeanson, a botched assassination, a catchy Marxist pop song, novelty guns that transform into radios and movie cameras, Leaud's depiction of international policies via a table of country-themed sunglasses and Juliet Berto's comic portrayal of a Vietnamese peasant attacked with toy planes. Copies of Mao Tse-Tung's "Little Red Book" are absurdly piled everywhere, and of course Godard inserts plenty of clapboard shots and jarring photo stills to prevent anyone from becoming too comfortable.
Chloe F (ag) wrote: Not as good as some of their other films, but then again this wasn't written for them. A good one to see if you're a fan.
Abner N (jp) wrote: I finall y understood why my grandmother said, "We got a good name" meaning it was not a Jewish name..I finally understood how my grandfather. was intimidated into closing his store in Queens in the '40's, why my parents searched for a neighborhood with Jewish names on the plat and without restrictive covenants in the deeds and how people even in the 50's and 60's were fired if their boss found out they were Jewish.
Esteban R (it) wrote: I like this movie better than all the rest of them...