Longchun is from a broken home. He lives in the countryside with his mother and stepfather. His father lives in Bangkok and has a much better life with another brother. He hates his stepfather. One night he gets into a fight with him stabbing him in the stomach. His mother tells him to run away to Bangkok. Once there he gets arrested and even though he hates his father, he has to rely on him to bail him out. Once at his home he causes more trouble immediately. He is also a bad influence on the brother. Then he finds out that he is not the only tough kid in Bangkok and gets mixed up with others like him and causes more trouble for everyone.
Longchun is from a broken home. He lives in the countryside with his mother and stepfather. His father lives in Bangkok and has a much better life with another brother. He hates his stepfather. One night he gets into a fight with him stabbing him in the stomach. His mother tells him to run away to Bangkok. Once there he gets arrested and even though he hates his father, he has to rely on him to bail him out. Once at his home he causes more trouble immediately. He is also a bad influence on the brother. Then he finds out that he is not the only tough kid in Bangkok and gets mixed up with others like him and causes more trouble for everyone. . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki
Long June torrent reviews
(nl) wrote: A six minute establishing shot that travels seemingly endlessly up the aisle of a gigantic factory is absolutely as excessive as it sounds. While setting the plodding tone for Manufactured Landscapes (2006), director Jennifer Baichwal allows the viewer to undergo a brief version of the same experiential process through which the film as a whole will take them. At first, the viewer may just notice this factory's extensive ugliness and sterility. Then after a couple of minutes they might consider how bored they're getting and maybe that the director wasn't too self-aware to drag this on for so long. Then it hits you: the point is the absurdity of this situation - how unbelievable is this place?? And that amazement continues to unfold itself for the next stunning and nearly unfathomable hour and a half.The film explores the work of photographer Edward Burtynsky, who presents the other side of globalization and consumerist culture - the industrial and production side - through pointed, yet somehow frequently beautiful imagery that just stares you directly in the eyes, asking you what you think of it. Burtynsky's images are impersonal and highlight the mechanical nature and magnitude of his subjects and their effects on our changing world. The filmmaker however, brings focus to the human element by concentrating on a specific portion of each image - say, an individual at work. The camera lingers there and we invest in them, the day to day that we understand and to which we're generally able to relate. A slow panning out to the image as a whole exposes hundreds just like them lined up at the same work, whose bodies become just parts of a working machine. This removes the humanity and all that we see is mechanized industry. Baichwal includes commentary from Burtynsky and on-site footage that extract the fundamentally environmentalist views of the photographer, yet eventually highlights his decision to enhance a certain elegance in these scenes. He is allowing the viewer to unravel their own opinion of these nearly unfathomable, eerily beautiful images and their underlying message. Yet the documentarian is contextualizing the imagery and challenging us to consider our reactions to it. She shows us that Burtynsky's decision to keep the message of these images ambiguous is a result of his sensitivity to the very consumerist culture that created these conditions in the first place. He knows that they will be best received in a depoliticized manner that empowers the viewer to come to their own conclusions. This fact incriminates us further through the message that we cannot even be shocked out of our ignorant comfort without it being on our own terms.This film isn't any sort of exciting thrill-ride; it's a slow, deliberate visual journey through the industrial underbelly of our consumerist culture that few in the western world would likely ever experience otherwise. The amazement the viewer feels is inevitably coupled with a touch of boredom at the calculated slowness of the film, yet your own boredom is like a meta-commentary on the very reasons why we probably didn't know these circumstances exist. It's not exciting, it's uncomfortable and real and sterile. The reality of the situation for those that live it and the world that suffers for it is precisely the polar opposite of our exciting consumer experience they are suffering to create. This film is a compelling rephrasing of Burtynsky's provocative body of work that challenges us to think beyond our daily experience and decide for ourselves what globalization truly means for us and our world.
(gb) wrote: ultimate movie about cultural clash...
(ca) wrote: its an ok kids movie...
(fr) wrote: Languages - English, Italien
(ru) wrote: Definition of 80s cheese right here, I can understand why some people would enjoy this film but it the acting was too atrocious and the plot too nonsensical for me to like this thing.
(ru) wrote: This movie was scary as hell, it's also disturbing to the point that you want to look away but definitely a must see.
(it) wrote: Gotta love the gritty '70's.
(mx) wrote: fred astaire never failed to bring such a good movie :)
(ca) wrote: A perfect example and important pioneer in experimental cinema
(de) wrote: I don't think I've ever seen a sci-fi movie quite like this one, it's got it's very own style, but it works well. It feels long, not much really happens for the first hour, but, for it's time, it's an impressive movie, with great special effects and an epic performance by the great Harrison Ford. A classic science-fiction movie. Recommended !!
(br) wrote: Monty Clift was really heartbreaking in this film, you can only imagine his inner personal torment during this period of his life but he still gives a beautiful, sensitive performance aided greatly by the beautiful Lee Remick & the much underrated Jo Van Fleet.