An adventuresome young man goes off to find himself and loses his socialite fiancée in the process. But when he returns 10 years later, she will stop at nothing to get him back, even though she is already married. . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki
The Razor's Edge
A adventuresome young man goes off to find himself and loses his socialite fiancée in the process. But when he returns 10 years later, she will stop at nothing to get him back, even though she is already married.
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Zahran Z (de) wrote: Very Cool. Love the end of the movie when it sync's with the Bowie track.
Paul F (ca) wrote: The mundanity of office labor is a subject that's always rife for comedy. There's something about the cordiality of cubicle routine that just works well for subversive little flicks like [i]Office Space, Clockwatchers[/i] and [i]Haiku Tunnel[/i], three films which wring often-painful laughs from the pleasant personas that people present to their co-workers and the darkness just underneath the surface. At first, [i]Fear and Trembling[/i] seems not only to be this type of film but the ultimate version of this type of film as Beligan translater Amelie (Sylvie Testud) gets a job working at an office in Japan. Not only are the social office mores presented with a smirking feel of how silly they are, but they're Japanese social office mores, probably the trickiest and most cryptic of mores for a neophyte to grasp. Amelie's first day begins with her bypassing the secretary to let her boss know she's arrived, and it's downhill from there, as virtually everything she does seems to end up getting her called into a superior's office for a minor infraction of Japanese coda. Amelie at first feels comfort in her beautiful female boss Fubuki, as Fubuki's superiors progressively demand more and more from Amelie in an effort simply to keep her busy with meaningless tasks, but soon Amelie errs and Fubuki ends up on her case as well, giving her demeaning and complicated tasks just to humiliate her. All of this is done through the eyes of Amelie herself, a perky, cheery girl who never quite seems to be so put-upon that the movie becomes depressing. Instead, it plays like a dark comedy of Japanese manners, as our leading lady jumps through hoops just to follow orders in a society that won't fire her with a determination that she won't quit. Even when she's reduced to scrubbing toilets Amelie has an aire of dignity about her, moreso, in fact, than the superiors who blindly follow moral code believe they have. In the finale, though, the office dark comedy that [i]Fear and Trembling [/i]most resembles is[i] Secretary[/i], a film more about power plays in relationships than a mockery of forced manners in workplace settings. Amelie finally learns that the co-existance she has with her superiors is about power rather than manners, and her final play at the job eludes to a relationship that's more S&M than S&L. Alain Corneau, director of the overrated [i]All the Mornings of the World,[/i] envelopes the film in a steady, slightly-smirking tone that manages to turn the tables on the audience just when they think they know who they're supposed to be laughing at. Some of the characters border on stereotype, like a constantly-eating executive the size of a sumo wrestler, and Amelie's occasional meanderings into daydream do nothing to advance things, but these are more minor distractions than real complaints. [i]Fear and Trembling[/i] is an entertaining comedy of manners that's certainly worth seeing for anyone who's ever spent time under the glow of a flickering florescent lightbulb.
Mohammed A (ag) wrote: It's good movie to watch
Augustine H (fr) wrote: One will always wonder how can this one beat Godfather and grasp 8 Academy Awards in 1972. But really, Cabaret deserves the honour, especially for Bob Fosse and Liza Minelli. Although it is not as moving as Moulin Rouge! or as funny as Chicago, it is still a milestone (it's in the 1970s!) in the genre of musicals. Those songs and dances are just amazingly enjoyable. Just don't miss it please!
Syed R (kr) wrote: A pretty decent vampire flick with Peter Cushing really selling the film...along with the twins. It's got a great atmosphere especially during scenes where they were burning the "witches".
bill s (ru) wrote: It pained me to watch this as I'm a big fan of throw back B movie horror.There's no horror and the only thing you want to throw is this movie.
James M (ru) wrote: A detailed story told well from a delightful cast. Gene Hackman was terrific to watch and the Anderson "usual" actors were fantastic in this quirky film.
Lilianetty l (gb) wrote: I don't know why but for whatever reason I felt watching the modern version of HANNIBAL all over again (in style of camera, editing, style). The only difference is that Anthony Hopkins is not HANNIBAL here and Jeffrey Dean Morgan is not a WINCHESTER'S Dad or a killer hated of THE WALKING DEAD xD If you like detective stories, this movie is for you. A case of a serial killer, many dead bodies with the same mark near the neck...who will be the next victim? Who is the killer? *I believe even Sherlock Holmes would solve this case in a blink of an eye LOL* Enjoy. - 2016 review.