This is an excellent piece of cinema, about life of yakuza (gangster) and his family. Ryuji tries to quit yakuza and spend a decent life with his wife Mariko and daughter Aya...but as he's ... . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki
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Ryuji torrent reviews
Faal I (it) wrote: My Rating: 2,5/5 Stars: Looks like a Hollywood film remake... Film is not so Desi.. And the love story isnt that special..... NEXT!!
James N (mx) wrote: Terrible film you easily laugh about the mistakes.
MF J (it) wrote: Nice enough, this low budget historical film is interesting enough to keep you entertained from start to finish. It's also interesting on a historical level though it lacks a little bit of density.
Lee B (it) wrote: Free movie "given" by flixster. Want it gone.
Grant H (es) wrote: Pretty good movie. Funny, cheesy, good style, good kills, so-so performances, the best from Mohr, the worst probably Murphy as she looks as though she's always crying.
Eskil B (gb) wrote: Mesmerizingly shot, beautifully told. A must-see.
Monny M (ca) wrote: Saw this with the kids. Bad language reduced and still fun to watch.
Edith N (it) wrote: Seeking Martyrdom in the Great White North I may very well be this film's intended audience. I know a fair amount about the historical period under consideration, and I appreciate quality cinematography. I'm willing to put up with spirituality and symbolism. I don't expect a happy ending from this kind of story--or indeed an ending. Roger says it seems, with the addition of the title card at the end, to be a prelude to nothing, and the fact is, he's right. Which I thought was rather the point. I don't think people are really aware of the horrific attrition rate suffered by pretty much everyone in the early days of European colonization in the Americas. It's estimated that ninety percent of the native population died of disease, generally smallpox, after colonization. But what people may not realize is that the Europeans basically seemed to go to the New World to die. Only fifty-three passengers of the [i]Mayflower[/i] celebrated that first Thanksgiving, including only four adult women. One of the things the Europeans were doing in the New World was Converting the Heathen, generally whether they wanted to convert or not. Young Jesuit Father LaForgue (Lothaire Bluteau) is being sent from Quebec to a mission to the Huron, deep in the wilderness. He is being led there by a group of Algonquin. Their leader, Chomina (August Schellenberg), takes his wife (Tantoo Cardinal) and daughter, Annuka (Sandrine Holt), along, and Daniel (Aden Young) goes along with Father LaForgue. Daniel and Annuka fall in love. We learn that LaForgue's mother (Marthe Turgeon) believes that he will be martyred in the wilderness. Chomina is having dreams of his people dead and the Black Robe walking alone. His wife tells him that he should trust his dreams. The shaman of another tribe encourages him to leave the white men to die, and Chomina reluctantly goes along. But when Daniel abandons LaForgue to seek out Annuka, Chomina's guilt sends him back to get LaForgue, which doesn't turn out to be the best decision for him. I have to admit that I took perhaps a little too much pride in spotting the anachronism in this movie, and that's where my Catholic background comes in. LaForgue's mother is shown in flashback praying before he leaves for New France. She asks her son the priest to pray for her; so far, so good. But he comes across her praying before a statue of "Saint Joan." Except she wasn't, yet. She wasn't canonized until 1920. This is in theory not that big a deal, and I'm pretty sure the rest of the movie is better researched. However, Saint Denis would have been more accurate, or maybe Saint Martin of Tours. Saint Denis would have been better, though, because he was also martyred. On the other hand, the average modern audience who wasn't raised Catholic--or, presumably, French--wouldn't necessarily realize that Joan wasn't a saint yet and probably wouldn't have heard of Denis. As it happens, the patron saint of Canada, Saint Jean de Brbeuf, was a martyred Jesuit. During the events alluded to at the end of the film, in fact. I'd even argue that his death manages to validate some of the violence in this movie, which Mohawk groups have complained about. It's true that the Mohawk are the Bad Guys. It's also true that they would not have been likely to kill Chomina's son, whose name I missed, since he was young enough to have been adopted instead. Likewise, burning Annuka at the stake seems unlikely. They adopted women, too. However, the Iroquois did battle the Huron. I've little doubt that a movie shown from the Mohawk perspective wouldn't exactly paint the Huron in the best of lights, either. And honestly, you could pretty much pick any group in the Americas at that time and write one story which showed them as slaughtered and one which showed them as slaughterers. If Chomina and his men had gotten any of those Mohawk home, it would not have ended with Algonquins seeing the She-Manitou (LinLyn Lue). Canada in the winter, even relatively southern Canada, isn't exactly a place of warmth and golden light. However, neither is the soul of Father LaForgue. Chomina tells him that he should not wish for death, though I think that's at least in part because he thinks LaForgue's Paradise sounds very boring. As it happens, it does to young Daniel as well. The two men seem to represent differing perspectives on the natives from the European settlers. Daniel sees their lives as being mostly peaceful, the kind of One With the Land image which has come down to us through the centuries. LaForgue wants to shape the natives' lives in the Europeans' image. He really does believe that they are ruled by the Devil, that only by accepting Jesus as their one God can they be saved from the fires of Hell. But that also means that their entire way of life, which is opposed to the Bible's teachings, must be changed. That, as much as disease, is what spelled doom for many converts.
Caleb M (ru) wrote: Oh my.This film feels like the kind of film Hitchcock would have made if he had a Spanish sense of humor. I can't recall the last film I saw that had this level of suspense and humor during the same moments. Tie Me Up! Tie Me Down is a little funny and frightening, but most of all, it's damn sexy. I've only seen four of Almodovar's films so far, and I've only seen each film once. I couldn't exactly connect with Broken Embraces, and I found Woman on the Verge of a Nervous Breakdown to much to absorb. The Skin I Live In was fascinating, but almost seems banal compared to this fascinating look at sex, obsession, love and understanding.Seek this film out. It's funny, tense, cool and mysterious. Plus it asks some fascinating questions that will leave you asking questions about yourself.
Jessica S (ag) wrote: I seen this movie and enjoyed watching this movie.
Paul C (us) wrote: Godard does dystopian sci-fi noir spy flick.
Jono P (fr) wrote: Decent horror movie. A disturbing concept, I mean growing an extra head and turning into a violent monster is fairly scary. And also a classic story of the downfall of a man, you go from being a successful reporter with a stable marriage to losing your wife, your bed buddy is part of a scientific experiment involving yourself, and you turn into a monster. Pretty bad week in my opinion.
Christian C (gb) wrote: "Hyde Park on Hudson" is to WWII dramas as "Moscow on the Hudson" is to geopolitical thrillers...but without the charm or the Russians. Although there is a stronger performance by Murray than usual and a decent performance by Linney, the plot is slow and meandering, offering no real insight into FDR, Eleanor or any of the other players. A real disappointment, although "stars" are awarded for production value.
Bob J (es) wrote: i thought it was good but it had like way to many scenes where it was just the enterprise moving foward towards another ship or vice versa. Otherwise i found it as a good movie
Jim B (ru) wrote: Four or five really wonderful performances top a tremendous script about a part of life and a part of the world rarely approached in Hollywood films. And Jerry Goldsmith's score is one of the greatest pieces of music in film history.