“Hara Kiri” is new drametical japnese movie. It is directed by Masaki Kobayashi. It is produced by Tatsuo Hosoya. And Written by Shinobu Hashimoto, Yasuhiko Takiguchi.Watch online Hara Kiri movie in Full HD/DVD/ipod/divX All Qualities are Here
Music is given by Toru Takemitsu.
Movie Review (Synopsis):
Peace in 17th-century Japan causes the Shogunate’s breakup of warrior clans, throwing thousands of samurai out of work and into poverty. An honorable end to such fate under the samurai code is ritual suicide, or hara-kiri (self-inflicted disembowelment). An elder warrior, Hanshiro Tsugumo (Tatsuya Nakadai) seeks admittance to the house of a feudal lord to commit the act. There, he learns of the fate of his son-in-law, a young samurai who sought work at the house but was instead barbarically forced to commit traditional hara-kiri in an excruciating manner with a dull bamboo blade. In flashbacks the samurai tells the tragic story of his son-in-law, and how he was forced to sell his real sword to support his sick wife and child. Tsugumo thus sets in motion a tense showdown of revenge against the house.
A respectful remake of Masaki Kobayashi film Harakiri, Hara-Kiri: Death of a Samurai follows the quest of a mysterious samurai, who travels to the doorstep of a feudal lord and requests to commit ritual suicide in the man’s courtyard. Suspicious of the stoic warrior, the lord unfurls the tragic story of an ill-fated ronin named Motome, who came to this place before with a similar request, but also with an ulterior motive. Unexpectedly, the story the lord hoped would scare off the samurai instead spurs him to unveil a shocking account of his own, one that will seal the fates of both men.
While Miike’s name and the period piece’s incredible design will be enough to attract art house fans to his latest Stateside release, Hara-Kiri: Death of a Samurai ups the ante and its marketability by unleashing its sure-to-be seat-rattling action in 3D. Though I’m typically unimpressed by the gimmicky use of 3D, Miike’s remarkable gift for brewing mood and creating magnificent cinematic spectacles, makes this drama one I’d gladly pay the lofty ticket price to see in full effect 3D.
A snaky clean guitar melody wraps around a wild riff during “Cornucopia”, while the frontman recalls “20 afternoons in utopia”. As the song crescendos into a staggering hook, he asks, “Do you believe in stormy weather?” The music turns like a twister, and Tankian builds an undeniably unique and surprisingly shuddering work of art.
The guitar at the beginning of “Figure it Out” slashes intensely as the legend’s poetry rises and falls with the inflection of his voice. “Ching Chime” is warped and wonderful gem, vibrantly supported by Middle Eastern flare.
The title track provides one of the album’s most poignant and powerful moments, pulling back the heaviness for a minute and giving his voice space to soar. By the same token, “Occupied Tears” rails against hypocrisy and tragedy with a wall of distortion. “Uneducated Democracy” stomps with a 22nd thrash violence that stops and starts on a dime painting a picture in blood of “the final revolution”.
While preparing for the ritual, Tsugumo recounts to Saito and the retainers that his lord’s house was considered a threat and toppled by the shogunate, whereupon his friend, another samurai, committed seppuku and left Tsugumo to look after his son, Motome Chijiiwa. Required to protect Chijiiwa and support his own daughter Miho, Hanshiro lived in poverty and worked menial jobs to support his family. In later years Chijiwa and Miho were married and had a son, Kingo, but continued to live in poverty. When Miho and Kingo became ill and could not afford to pay a physician, Chijiiwa threatened seppuku at a lord’s house. Soon after his seppuku, Miho and Kingo died from their illnesses.
Hanshiro then reveals that before coming to the Iyi house, he tracked down two retainers of the house, Hayato Yazaki and Umenosuke Kawabe, whom he defeated easily and disgraced them by cutting off their topknots. A third retainer, Hikokuro Omodaka, comes to Hanshiro’s home and challenges him to a ritual duel. Hanshiro and Hikokuro climatically duel in a brief but tense sword fight, where Hanshiro breaks Hikokuro’s sword. Instead of honorably surrendering, Hikokuro continues to fight and his topknot is taken as well.
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Characters are playing roles as:
Tatsuya Nakadai is playing as Hanshiro Tsugumo
Akira Ishihama is playing as Motome Chijiiwa
Shima Iwashita is playing as Miho Tsugumo
Tetsurô Tanba is playing as Hikokuro Omodaka
Masao Mishima is playing as Tango Inaba
Ichirô Nakatani is playing as Hayato Yazaki
Kei Satô is playing as Masakazu
Yoshio Inaba is playing as Jinai Chijiiwa
Hisashi Igawa is playing as Retainer
Tôru Takeuchi is playing as Retainer
Yoshirô Aoki is playing as Umenosuke Kawabe