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Ver El mar la mar

An immersive experience of the Sonoran Desert on the U.S.-Mexico border.

J.P. Sniadecki, Joshua Bonnetta

All Systems Operational

Top reviews

Sunday, 24 May 2020 18:03

I have never been to the Far East and only know the major cities in Japan and China. The most intriguing thing about this film is how difficult it is to get people to watch it. After watching this documentary I realized that many of the problems that I had with the rest of the world are not really a problem with Japanese culture or the Japanese people, but rather with their way of living. People who are fluent in Japanese can not even begin to understand the conversation on the train in Tokyo. There are many very funny scenes, especially the scene in the bus that the reporter and a Korean have to sit next to. The people of the city of Tokyo are almost like extras in the film. When they are not talking, they are eating, eating, eating, drinking, smoking, and drinking. There is a scene where a couple of people who have been in Japan for five years are sitting in the window of a restaurant, enjoying the view. They are not Japanese. They are tourists who come to Japan to enjoy the beautiful scenery, but then become the subjects of jokes and jokes about them. The story of the reporter is almost like a parody of the whole story, and the Korean actor who is the Korean of the film seems to be a parody of himself. He appears to be a parody of everyone in the film, but in reality, he is just an ordinary Korean man who lives in Japan. The funniest part of the film is probably the scene when the reporter meets the Japanese woman, who is getting married in two days, and who was raised by her American husband and their Japanese wife. This film is not meant to be an objective film. It is intended to be an interesting, funny and interesting experience. I highly recommend it to anyone who wants to see a documentary about a country that is so different from us, but still very much like us.
Tuesday, 05 May 2020 22:34

The film opens with a self-portrait of a young woman in a tent on a riverbank in South Africa. We are taken to the vast expanse of the continent, where the white man, Abel, and his African wife Nhanga (played by Paula Ribeiro) are preying upon the starving natives. Nhanga's mother, Nhanga (played by a young Ellen Burstyn) is a beautiful, voluptuous woman who runs a tea plantation on the river. Abel asks Nhanga to accompany him to the Indian village where he intends to buy land. He makes a bid for the land and lands. Abel introduces Nhanga to his Indian wife, a young woman called Mango (played by Charlotte Rampling) who is a singer. Nhanga befriends Mango and is taken with her singing. Abel is struck by her beauty and persuades Nhanga to take her home. Abel leaves his wife and his white wife (played by Stellan Skarsgard and Erika Eleniak) and goes to the village. The Indian village is inhabited by a number of beautiful women. Nhanga is taken with a beautiful woman named Nana (played by Adele Exarchopoulos). She teaches Nhanga to sing and plays with her. Nhanga and Mango become friends. When Nhanga and Mango become friends, they visit the Indian village and dance. They learn about the Indian way of life and the Naxi people. The film ends with the Naxi people telling Abel about the beautiful woman who is one of the oldest living women in the village. It is a remarkable film that should be seen by everyone. It is a marvelous tribute to the beauty of the natural world. A great film.

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