Sugihara: Conspiracy of Kindness

Sugihara: Conspiracy of Kindness

In the dark early days of World War II, Japanese diplomat Chiune Sugihara used his power (defying Tokyo's express orders) to rescue Jewish refugees in Lithuania. More than 2,000 Sugihara-stamped passports allowed hundreds of families to flee to safe havens abroad. Through unprecedented access to Sugihara's family and their personal home movies, photos and papers, the heroism of this man is brought to light.

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Sugihara: Conspiracy of Kindness torrent reviews

Ky T (es) wrote: Abysmal! For a dance movie, the choreography was very bad - childlike in it's execution and nothing compared to what it could have been. Unless the entire production was created by under 12's, it's embarrassing to the art-form.

Jordan V (au) wrote: Such a terrible, poorly written, poorly acted, confusing pile of garbage.

Bruno L (au) wrote: It was good. I was hoping that they would show more the courtroom scenes. The acting was ok from most cast.

Daine V (ru) wrote: Catherine Breillat, Russ Meyer and Tinto Brass are among my favorite filmmakers. This is one of Tinto Brass' best films, and probably my favorite to date. Yuliya Mayarchuk is an amazingly attractive and talented actress, and she really steals the show in this seductive romp that's part comedy/part drama. I love that Brass shows how a woman's face can lie but her backside always tells the truth. "The thought of you with another man makes me jealous, and jealousy makes me mad with lust". Classic!

Grant T (de) wrote: I really enjoyed this offbeat fantasy flick as a kid

Josh M (br) wrote: Mike Flynn saw this in theaters.

Jed G (ca) wrote: Powerfully acted and strikingly realistic, Jeremiah Johnson also has breathtaking cinematography and a great deal of emotional resonance.

Reece L (it) wrote: By building a militarized dystopia focused around compliance, manufactured idolatry, and ultimate benevolence that points out the flaws in our society, Lucas has done what countless other directors of science fiction have done. Thankfully, his take on this classic troupe is aesthetically pleasing, intelligent, and done with masterful sound production.

Stuart K (jp) wrote: Directed by William Wyler (Mrs. Miniver (1942), The Big Country (1958) and Ben-Hur (1959)), this is a bubbly and light romantic crime-comedy, with some good chemistry between it's stars and a good cast to boot. It's also a good time piece, showing how heist films were done back in the days before thieves resorted to using computers and mobile phones, the old fashioned way was best. In Paris, Nicole Bonnet (Audrey Hepburn) lives with her father Charles Bonnet (Hugh Griffith), who is an art forger. His home is filled with lots of forged artworks like Van Gogh's, and a forged statue of Venus, and the latter is loaned out to a museum in Paris. One night, Nicole catches English thief Charles Bonnet (Peter O'Toole) trying to steal one of the Van Gogh's her father forged, she sends him packing. But, when American art collector Leland Davis (Eli Wallach) comes to Paris wishing to acquire the statue, Nicole worries that her father will be exposed as an arts forger. But, Nicole asks Charles for help, to try and steal back the statue, but security at the museum is high with regular patrols, but Charles has a way to get the statue. It's a good, fun film even if the actual heist goes on for far too long. It has a good cast, and Hepburn is beautiful as always, and O'Toole is charming and suave as the thief, with Hugh Griffith having fun as the forger father, and Eli Wallach as the posh arts dealer, plus it has a light caperish score by John Williams, predating what he would do with Catch Me If You Can.

Daniel M (ca) wrote: The movie's twist was really well done that truly surprised. The setting was great and the movie kept you second guessing yourself which I enjoyed. 4/5