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Détails sur le produit

  • Format : PAL
  • Audio : Coréen, Anglais
  • Sous-titres : Anglais
  • Région : Région 2 (Ce DVD ne pourra probablement pas être visualisé en dehors de l'Europe. Plus d'informations sur les formats DVD/Blu-ray.).
  • Rapport de forme : 1.85:1
  • Nombre de disques : 1
  • Studio : Premier Asia
  • Date de sortie du DVD : 25 septembre 2006
  • Durée : 112 minutes
  • Moyenne des commentaires client : Soyez la première personne à écrire un commentaire sur cet article
  • ASIN: B000H7ZZG0
  • Classement des meilleures ventes d'Amazon: 302.399 en DVD & Blu-ray (Voir les 100 premiers en DVD & Blu-ray)
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Commentaires client les plus utiles sur (beta) 3.8 étoiles sur 5 39 commentaires
50 internautes sur 53 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
5.0 étoiles sur 5 A Film That Achieves Its Full Potential 27 mai 2003
Par Daigo Parry - Publié sur
Format: DVD
The comparisons to Crouching Tiger, Storm Riders and The Duel-type films and the Korean Bichunmoo are certainly justified: it IS a kung fu, sword flick, flavored with a love story. But Bichunmoo is a masterpiece in itself that can stand up to these comparisons; you can even argue that this, the most well-rounded of these type of films to date, should be the standard to which the others, even the cinematographically superior Crouching Tiger, should be compared to.
At the heart of the story are Jinha Yu and Sullie, whose tragic, star-crossed relationship is the thread that holds the movie together. She is rich and Mongol royalty; he is an orphaned Koryo commoner (or so we are made to believe), and fate refuses to let the relationship take place. The pair elopes and are hunted down by Sullie's family and Jungkwang, a young lord her family favors. Despite Jinha's expertise in the legendary Bichin Secrets, rumored to be the most powerful of all martial arts, passed on to him by a dying uncle, he succumbs to the pursuers and falls from a cliff. Sullie reluctantly marries Jungkwang.
The years go by and while Jungkwang is away on business, his castle falls quite easily to another faction, thanks to a group of highly skilled assassins headed by a bitter, darker, cold-blooded Jinha. Trouble follows as both struggle to reconcile who they once were with what they have become.
Bichunmoo trumps Crouching Tiger in that the story is self-contained, not a mere snapshot. We see Jinha and Sullie develop not only relationship-wise, but as children meeting for the first time and growing to adulthood. In contrast Li Mubai and Shulien (of Crouching Tiger) are captured in mid-life, with plenty of history between them the we never get to know. The cinematic feel isn't as grand, and is more like the Once Upon A Time In China series--basically shot like early Jet Li and Jackie Chan films.
But there is grandeur to it--the beautiful shots of Sullie mourning and waiting for Jinha, or her deceiving dance in front of the emperor, or the flashbacks to their childhood--all utilize the soft, slow-motion, leaves floating, silk flying atmosphere. The swordfights are somewhere between Crouching Tiger and The Duel--more CG special effects than Crouching Tiger and more choreography and martial arts skill than The Duel.
Bichunmoo has no real weak spots. The back story is extensive enough to make you feel like you know the characters, but not so overwhelming that it creates questions. The battles and love scenes all have a purpose, with no chance encounters or accidental street brawls. The lack of star power is in name only; Shin Hyun-Jun's brooding, tormented Jinha is convincingly depressing, revengeful and regretful, as Kim Hae-Sun's Sullie is beautiful, determined and vulnerable. Your girl can shed tears and use up the Kleenex, while you watch with dropped jaw at the spectacular metalwork, slicing and dicing with superhuman effects.
Be sure to turn the DVD language setting to Korean; it usually defaults to the Chinese voice, which will create an unsettling voice-not-matching-mouth viewing. Don't worry, the Korean cast is extremely talented. No martial arts or Asian film collection would be complete without it; other film collectors won't just be diversifying but upgrading their DVD shelves. A well-deserved five stars for the biggest budget film in Korean history.
11 internautes sur 14 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
5.0 étoiles sur 5 Great Great movie! 15 janvier 2005
Par A. Breitweg - Publié sur
Format: DVD
This Korean martial arts film is one of the best Martial Arts films I have seen as of yet! It relies as much on the romantic/revenge plot as the cinematography and the fight scenes. It is lyrical, majestic and utterly captivating. I too wanted to "dance with the sword" after watching this. Great movie!!! It is the essential Romeo and Juliet plot and yet it is so much more. It is stunning and a dizzying swirl of beauty. A great period piece in Korean cinema. The only detracting quality of this movie is the soundtrack and its descrepancy with scene. There is this rock sounding song pulsating out of a scene that really doesn't fit in the time period or the tone. But overall great movie!
4 internautes sur 5 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
5.0 étoiles sur 5 let's get technical 29 juin 2002
Par Dustin Hill - Publié sur
Format: DVD
great movie. if you watch it alone, you have a better chance of really understanding it (since people like me hide emotions in the presence of others). the action is not easily comparable to crouching tiger. crouching tiger is more westernized, where the camera angle is far back enough so you can see the whole fighting scene. bichunmoo keeps w/ typical asian martial art flicks: fast camera action, things going on all over the screen. that's why it's hard to see the maneuvers that the actors pull off. sul-lie is so fine. so is the woman who ironically poisons jin-ha (ironic know how it ends). so is the sister of the guy who saved jin-ha (i forget her name). i heard a person say jin-ha made a mistake by leaving it all behind in the end. but to me, this is honor. sul-lie was married, though her man met tragic fate. jin-ha and sul-lie had travelled different paths. it was fate that they would always love eachother. but it was also fate that forbid them from being with eachother (until they died, together). it just wasn't meant to be. and jin-ha did the right thing by leaving it all behind.
LOYALTY. you don't find such loyalty in american movies. esp. the head of the 10 swordsmen. when he was told that jin-ha was dead, and he therefore had an opportunity for a higher rank, he instead murdered the messenger. that is the love that a man can have for another man.
but lemme get tech for a second. the dvd has a skip in transition from scene 7 to scene 8 (watch the dvd digital panel if you don't believe me), just after an hour into the movie. it is this long pause. i ordered another copy, but it skipped at the same spot. so i figured it was my dvd player. but the same thing happened on another dvd player. so i will just have to live with that skip now. it's only one skip, but as a consumer, i shouldn't have to expect ANY skips.
4 internautes sur 5 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
2.0 étoiles sur 5 Big on Action, Small on Story 5 septembre 2004
Par L. Mulei - Publié sur
Format: DVD
I wonder if the movie I saw is the same that many of the others here have reviewed? The fight scenes are fun and imaginative, but the story is very poorly constructed. The best word I can use to describe the plot is `choppy'. It's almost as if the movie is an adaptation of a famous novel or legend everyone should know and that the director decided it was sufficient to touch upon the major points in the story and ignore the details.

The entire movie is filled with scenes that don't logically follow the last, again, as if it is assumed the viewer should already be intimately familiar with the work; or that half of the movie was poorly edited out at the last minute. Major new characters are introduced with no warning, and significant events unfold with no exposition or apparently take place off-screen entirely. It's not that you can't follow what's going on, exactly, but Crouching Tiger, Hidden Dragon this movie is not.

It's strictly Okay, but nothing special. I'm not going to throw it into the trash can or anything, but I'm glad I bought it used.
4 internautes sur 5 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
5.0 étoiles sur 5 One of the best Martial Arts Stories I've seen 2 novembre 2004
Par Toby Staley - Publié sur
Format: DVD
Bichunmoo is a story of love between a Korean boy and Chinese girl spanning their lives. The Korean is a great martial artist and the keeper of a secret technique called the Bichun Secret. There is friendship, love, betrayal, revenge, and forgiveness in this tale.

Beautifully shot and acted with wonderful action and story, this movie is only held back by the fact that they try to do too much. The pacing is off, almost as if there where scenes that were completely left out. Beacuse of this problem the story can become confusing. Watch it a couple times and things will fall into place and you will see the beauty of the story they are telling.
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