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The manner in which the story ends is one of sacrifice, love, and devotion.
Miss cautions her against falling in love, and when he comes to see her O-Shin sends him away, saying never return, believing he is forever beyond reach.
Most of the visuals and camera work is a departure from Kurosawa, but it is the spirit and incredible delicacy of this film that took me.
The sisterhood of the bordello. Prostitutes with hearts of gold. Customers falling for their pleasure service providers and vice versa. Do these themes seem familiar? Read morePublished 2 months ago by William F. Flanigan Jr.
Like James Clavell's Shogun, Memoirs of a Geisha (Two-Disc Widescreen Edition), My Geisha, The Secret World of Geishas Discovery Channel The Sea is Watching clarifies the... Read morePublished 15 months ago by Sakuteiki
I ordered this movie and within 5 days I got it. I love this movie. I have a collection of Asian movies and this one I
will watch again. Thank you for your prompt service. Read more
This is a very good movie. It is about a low land village of easy pleasure and the folks who inhabit and visit it. Read morePublished 23 months ago by Tom Sanders
After watching 100's of Asiasn films, this is in the top 1% along with Woman Ascends the Stairs (Japan) and Chocolate (Thailand). Story in Edo time as set in a brothel. Read morePublished on July 18, 2011 by Indiandaeng
Written by Akira Kurosawa complete with production notes regarding its culture, society and detail in 1993, director Kei Kumai adapts his screenplay in 2002 for "The Sea is... Read morePublished on August 16, 2009 by Woopak
The acclaimed director Akira Kurosawa wrote the screenplay for this lyrical portrayal of the lives of prostitutes in 19th century Edo Japan. Read morePublished on April 16, 2009 by Z Hayes
There are many Japanese plays about the prostitutes and kept women
who many times were sold as "contract" workers until even today? Read more
Beautiful cinematography highlights this Tokugawa era film. "The Sea Is Watching," was written by Akira Kurosawa, and directed by his son Kei Kumai. Read morePublished on September 23, 2007 by Ernest Jagger