Based on a true story set in pre-war Japan, a man and one of his servants begin a torrid affair. Their desire becomes a sexual obsession so strong that to intensify their ardor, they ... . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki
In the Realm of the Senses
Based on a true story set in pre-war Japan, a man and one of his servants begin a torrid affair. Their desire becomes a sexual obsession so strong that to intensify their ardor, they forsake all, even life itself.
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In the Realm of the Senses torrent reviews
Yvan C (ca) wrote: Mouais ... j'adore l'acteur principal mais le film de arnaqueur arnaqu (C) ... pas accroch (C), pas trs convaincant.
Fitri H (ag) wrote: it's either i dislike phoenix that much or the plot was too laidback-esque, so boring i couldn't even stay for the whole movie to finish
Aaru K (mx) wrote: a very beautiful film
Steph B (ca) wrote: I babysat my cousin, we watched this. Don't hold it against me.
gary t (nl) wrote: WOW......WOW.....WOW.....SO SO SO SO SO BAD......MAN THIS IS SUCH AN AWFUL MESSY MESSY MOVIE 2 WATCH, IT IS SO SO SO SO DREADFUL, IT IS SUCH AN AWFUL MOVIE 2 WATCH, IT IS SO SO SO AWFUL MOVIE 2 WATCH, IT IS SO SO SO DREADFUL, IT IS SO SO SO DREADFUL, IT IS SUCH AN AWFUL MOVIE 2 WATCH IT IS SUCH AN AWFUL MESSY MOVIE 2 WATCH.......WARNING THIS MOVIE CONTAINS STROBE LIGHTNING EFFECTS THROUGHOUT THIS MOVIE......MAN THIS IS SUCH AN AWFUL MOVIE 2 WATCH, IT IS SUCH AN AWFUL MESSY MOVIE 2 WATCH, IT IS SUCH AN AWFUL MOVIE 2 WATCH, IT IS SUCH A BAD MOVIE 2 WATCH, JUST AVOID THIS MOVIE AT ALL IT IS SUCH A BAD MOVIE 2 WATCH, JUST AVOID THIS MOVIE AT ALL COSTS IT IS THAT BAD.....JUST DO NOT WATCH THIS MOVIE IT IS SO AWFUL.......THE BEST THING ABOUT THIS MOVIE IS THE SOUNDTRACK........
Julio R (br) wrote: It was a grate actully!...Good acting, everybody seems to know what they were doing!...I really like it to be a mexican movie.
Sherlyn A (it) wrote: I always cry at the end.
Edith N (mx) wrote: Did America Really Need to Be Introduced to Elvis Presley at That Point? It's hard for me to talk about Elvis movies without talking about how Elvis didn't like them. I find it too sad. It wasn't that he didn't enjoy being a musician, though being a rock star is perhaps a different issue. But he did love movies, and he did enjoy acting, and he did find his own movies horribly disappointing. He didn't watch them even though he would watch [i]The Nutty Professor[/i] over and over and over again. As I said when reviewing [i]Jailhouse Rock[/i], I don't know if he could act. We never really got the chance to find out. It's almost as though he were a gimmick in his own movies; he didn't have to be able to act. All he had to be was Elvis. His options were limited by his management--Colonel Parker wanted him to get far too much for them, far more than the market would bear--but it's also true that he probably wouldn't have been considered for serious roles anyway. It's not the greatest tragedy of Elvis's life, but it is still sad, and it is a place where I could wish for better for him. Here, he is Clint Reno, third-billed. The movie starts on 10 April, 1865, the day after Lee surrendered at Appomattox Courthouse. His older brother, Vance (Richard Egan), was a raider during the war, and he is now raiding the Union payroll. A train in Louisiana is delivering it, and Vance and his men capture the soldiers waiting for it and steal the payroll to give the money to the Confederate government. They find, however, that the war is over and must decide what to do. So Vance goes home, where he finds that Clint has married Cathy (Debra Paget), who was his sweetheart before the war. It also turns out that, since Lee had surrendered before the payroll theft, it's considered an ordinary crime instead of just, as Vance phrases it, "the spoils of war." Therefore, Vance is to be prosecuted. One Mr. Siringo (Robert Middleton) comes from the government to take Vance and a couple of his men away for a trial. Vance's men are not inclined to go along with this. Thing is, I don't blame them. In fact, a brief glance at Wikipedia demonstrates that Andrew Johnson declared the war over in [i]1866[/i]. August of 1866 at that. They certainly couldn't have been expected to know the day after Lee's surrender that Lee [i]had[/i] surrendered, even if Lee's surrender were what it took to actually end the war, which it wasn't. Oh, I imagine they could be prosecuted for war crimes, but hardly anyone actually was. It really generally was considered that what you did during the war was war, and most of what was done during the war was not to be spoken of. The idea of prosecuting someone for robbing the payroll when they were doing so to fund the Confederate government is at best an improbable one. It's true that they decided to keep the money after they discovered that the Confederate government has fallen, but I'm not quite sure what else they were expected to do. I think we can safely say that war permits no do-overs. I also think perhaps the hardships of war and its aftermath get a little glossed over. It is after all worth noting that Elvis himself had not gone off to war. Yes, he stayed home and kept the farm going, but a lot of men were unable to do that; most desertion charges from the Confederacy involved men going home to work on their farms. Boys as young as sixteen went off to war. Younger. And Elvis was old enough to get married. Twenty-one when this movie was made. What's more, within just a few months of Lee's surrender, their little backwoods Louisiana community had a big ol' party to raise money to build a new school. Now, Reconstruction wasn't quite as bad for the South as they would have you believe, but of course Reconstruction hadn't even really gotten started yet. These people had suffered the hardships and deprivations of war. Their money was worthless, if they had any left. Their men were dead or wounded or just not yet home, most of them. Still, that won't get in the way of a hootenanny! This actually isn't a bad movie. I'm not sure it's a good one, but it isn't a bad one. I'm wondering if part of it is that Elvis isn't the star. Not only does that mean that he doesn't have to carry the movie, it means that the plot is mostly permitted to proceed without being stopped every few minutes for a musical number. Oh, there are some, but not as many as you might expect. What's more, it also seems rather as though they're getting them out of the way early so that they can move on with things and that they're only there because the audience expects them. In the end, this is literally true. The audience didn't like the ending, so Elvis was brought back to record a Touching Musical Number. Despite the fact that he'd dyed his hair to its trademark black in the meantime, even though his hair at the time was substantially closer to blond. (Though my understanding is that it did also naturally darken over time.) However, the issue at hand was that no one wanted an Elvis movie with a sad ending.
Peter F (es) wrote: It may not be one of Sam Fuller's most original films, but it's a very good film noir, and one of the first to tackle the issue of the cold war.
Arthur P (br) wrote: A pitch perfect political satire made in one of the scariest times in modern times and does an insanely great job of turning a setting of mass tragedy into really smart great humor. Very subversive to treat the Nazis in this way when at the time the world was terrified of them and a lot of great comedic chemistry and running jokes as well. Superb!
Frances Ann A (au) wrote: Wonderful film---the usual charming and quirky Scottish comedy from Bill Forsyth--wish he would make more movies!
Josh W (de) wrote: Completely different from the first two in tone and style. The geographical and topographical changes were jarring, but ultimately made the place of Hogwarts more realistic. Story for some reason felt less mysterious and wondrous than the book. The big reveals were just kinda shown, rather than showcased. Overall more like a series of good-looking scenes with no discernible relation and then some exciting parts and then an ending...
Nathan J (br) wrote: This is the movie that Metallica used heavily in their video clip for "One". Unfortunately because of the video clip I'd seen all of this before...
Antonio T (au) wrote: Tan simple y tan poderosa.