After losing his family when he was young, Nam-soon feels no pain. He cannot feel physical pain and is emotionally barren until he meets Dong-hyeon, who calls herself a vampire because she suffers from hemophilia. Unlike Dong-hyeon, when Nam-soon is injured, she bleeds from even the smallest wound. As the two grow closer, Dong-hyeon suddenly begins to lose his lifelong insensitivity to pain and the hurt of a lifetime washes over him.
After losing his family when he was young, Nam-soon feels no pain. He cannot feel physical pain and is emotionally barren until he meets Dong-hyeon, who calls herself a vampire because she ... . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki
Pained torrent reviews
(nl) wrote: Good film with classic awkward moments, you end up feeling really sorry for him. Lacks the other strong characters like the office, but hard to create that in an hour or so
(ru) wrote: The Usual Suspects meets Ocean's Eleven, Korean style.
(es) wrote: Below average and bad.
(jp) wrote: Typically good Marvel solo movie.
(ru) wrote: Looking forward to part 2 in 2009!
(de) wrote: With fantastic chemistry between Jun Ji-hyun and Jang Hyuk and a fun script build around a heartfelt and warm story, Jae-young Kwak's Windstruck is a charming and emotionally satisfying experience.
(br) wrote: Let's say that I were to tell you a story. The tension would be great. I would discuss, in detail, the elements that make each character struggle the way they do. All the high points of the story are there and you begin to find interest in the plot. But I never tell you the 'whys'. For clarification, imagine there was a dog sitting on a couch. This is a high point because it establishes the dog as a lazy, house pet. Then, the next thing I tell you is that the dog finds comfort in the shade of a tree on the other side of town. Why is the dog finding comfort? Why is the tree on the other side of town? What brought the dog to the tree on the other side of town? Does the shade have any importance? The tree is another high point but so much was left out in between that anybody is now confused what the purpose of telling the story is.'Inside Daisy Clover' can be described as i have done above. It's pretty much the opposite of 'When you give a mouse a cookie.' You cannot follow 'Inside Daisy Clover' scene for scene. In between scenes, a whole month, possibly, could go by and we don't see any of it. That's probably why each scene began with a lengthy introduction of no sound and plenty of camera panning; the time it took for dialogue and action to begin was just enough time for the audience to fill in the blanks of what happened between the last and present scene. Besides the exhausting mind work of the film, 'Inside Daisy Clover' had a fascinating story to tell. Natalie Wood was brilliant. For being an actress who grew up in the film industry, probably knew the facts and figures by heart, her interpretation of a shabby, slipshod of a teenager thrust into the film industry with no idea in her mind what she 's getting herself into, was a surprising feat in her filmography. Natalie plays the confused teenager very well. I think it's those big eyes that stare right in the heart of the camera. A round of applause also goes to Christopher Plummer. I loved the monologue he gave near the side of the pool just after Natalie finds out her husband has left her. You could tell that Christopher's character went through the same loss of love as Natalie did and, although you hated his character, you knew he meant only good for Daisy. Robert was hot. Didn't like his character, much. I do recommend this movie to everyone. Just watch the film at a time when you're wide awake and not at 11:00 pm, like I did.
(it) wrote: A much better film than A Fistful of Dollars. And that's saying something. Watched this again (8.7.14) with my sister-in-law, Linda, who had not seen it. I'm just as impressed with it as ever. It's really the granddaddy of all the "man with no name" anti hero type action adventure films. No Yojimbo, no Leone, no Tarantino, etc. If you have not seen this film, do, as soon as possible. It's every bit as great as the hype says it is.
(jp) wrote: A course in mise-en-scene unto itself, Josef von Sternberg's The Scarlett Empress drenches each frame in details in a way that is thoroughly baroque yet never cluttered or random. Every detail is always in place as he blends this baroque style together with German expressionism to create a film that almost perfectly weds story to environment. The film suffers some from the wooden acting and clunky editing, which are mostly indicative of its status as an early sound film, but his does little to hinder this provocative, surrealistic, and erotically charged exploration of sexuality, identity, and power.
(es) wrote: Meh. I couldn't get over the fact that the voice on the phone sounded like the Joker from the Batman video games. Minus the amazing laugh.
(ru) wrote: johnny depp's best performance