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Spring Summer Fall Winter & Spring [Import USA Zone 1]

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4,4 étoiles sur 5 212 Commentaires sur Amazon.com |

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Détails sur le produit

  • Acteurs : Ki-duk Kim, Yeong-su Oh, Jong-ho Kim, Young-min Kim, Jae-kyeong Seo
  • Réalisateurs : Ki-duk Kim
  • Scénaristes : Ki-duk Kim
  • Producteurs : Dong-Joo Kim, Karl Baumgartner, Raimond Goebel, Seung-jae Lee, So-hee Kim
  • Format : AC-3, Dolby, Sous-titré, Cinémascope, NTSC, Import
  • Audio : Coréen (Dolby Digital 5.1)
  • Sous-titres : Anglais, Français
  • Région : Région 1 (USA et Canada). Ce DVD ne pourra probablement pas être visualisé en Europe. Plus d'informations sur les formats DVD/Blu-ray.
  • Rapport de forme : 1.85:1
  • Nombre de disques : 1
  • Studio : Sony Pictures
  • Date de sortie du DVD : 7 septembre 2004
  • Durée : 103 minutes
  • Moyenne des commentaires client : Soyez la première personne à écrire un commentaire sur cet article
  • ASIN: B0002J4X20
  • Classement des meilleures ventes d'Amazon: 123.405 en DVD & Blu-ray (Voir les 100 premiers en DVD & Blu-ray)
  •  Voulez-vous mettre à jour des informations sur le produit, faire un commentaire sur des images ou nous signaler un prix inférieur?

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Amazon.com: 4.4 étoiles sur 5 212 commentaires
1 internautes sur 1 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
5.0 étoiles sur 5 I loved it! 6 décembre 2014
Par Candy Marilyn Morrell - Publié sur Amazon.com
Achat vérifié
Khalil Gibran once said, “The teacher who walks in the shadow of the temple, among his followers, gives not of his wisdom but rather of his faith and his lovingness. If he is indeed wise he does not bid you enter the house of wisdom, but rather leads you to the threshold of your own mind.” This story depicts, among many other things, human growth, human evolution and our own capacity for self-transformation. It is a story about deviating from the prescribed path, understanding the connection between the spirit, the soul and the body and achieving enlightenment. It is the story of who we are if we choose to reflect upon our lives and the question the way we perceive our reality. How many doors do we choose to go through despite other options less traveled? How often do we struggle between reason and passion? Who wins and why? Do we know who we truly are? This story will empower you to reflect upon and analyse your own life. I loved it!
1 internautes sur 1 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
5.0 étoiles sur 5 Not everyone's cup of tea. 8 octobre 2013
Par B. Marold - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: DVD Achat vérifié
My first viewing of the film was disappointing. I was not in the mood.

The second time, I was immediately entranced by the premise of a floating monastery, in a small lake in modern South Korea. The entire movie takes place within the confines of an approximately 1 square mile surrounding the floating house / temple / ashram. I'm amazed at the detail to which the Buddhists within the story (and the art directors who dressed the set) decorated the skiff, the house, and the symbolic door through one passes to reach the landing at which the skiff is tied up when travelling from the dwelling to the shore. The surrounding land seems to have little value for agriculture or livestock. It is probably a preserve owned by the Buddhists, or set aside as a preserve by the state.

As you may guess from the title, the film is divided into five periods; however, they are not the five seasons of two adjoining years. They represent the four seasons of a man (not a big spoiler. You discover that as soon as the "Summer" episode starts), focusing on the very young trainee who appears in the opening segment. The first Spring goes pretty much as you might expect, but at the beginning of the second season, the action takes a dramatically unexpected twist, which will keep you involved with the plot from then onwards.

If you have any fondness at all for "art films" which rely almost exclusively on ideas and the stages in one's life, be patient until "Summer" comes along, and you will be rewarded.

Even though Wikipedia calls it a monastery, I think that is a misnomer, because there is only one monk living there, with one student. It is more like a "hermitage" or an "ashram" (although that is a Hindu term.) A quick check of Buddhist monasticism says that there is a fairly broad latitude in which a lot of variety may be found. We must also remember that this film takes place in modern South Korea, even though there are only a few hints to that fact.

I might warn you that the Wikipedia article on the film has a few inaccuracies about details of the plot.

There must be a special artistry to making a film with very little dialogue, and at the same time, I suspect that such a movie, like this one, which has very few characters, and usually only two characters on the screen for long stretches, can be quite boring to some. I started watching this several weeks ago, and turned it off shortly after it began, since, at the time, I was really more interested in action, or some kind of police procedural, where I didn't have to think too much. This time, when I turned it on, being less sleepy and more attentive, I found it perfectly delightful. Even if you are fond of such movies, you must be in the right mood
3.0 étoiles sur 5 Learning, rebellion, penitence, corporation, understanding, baring the loads of life, cycle of life: Heavy on symbolism. 8 août 2014
Par John Black - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: DVD Achat vérifié
The movie has a beautiful tranquil setting, it is shot entirely on and around a tranquil pond. There are a total of eight characters in the whole movie, although several actors play the main character as he advances through the stages of his life. The title is an allegory for the stages of life, mainly the life of one priest from early childhood, in the spring of his life as a student in a small floating temple and continuing through to the winter of his life as the older Master with a young student of his own to train. The final "Spring" in the title is that of the new child beginning his life in the small floating temple thus continuing the cycle of life.

The movie is slow, meditative and introspective. As I watched the first few minutes I was afraid it was going to be dull and boring, but it was not. However I never really got into the movie fully which is why I only gave it three stars. It is not a bad movie, I just did not fully connect with it.

There are a couple of sex scenes in which the young priest's bare butt is seen. This is in the "summer" of his life which is probably late teens or early twenties. The woman he is having sex with is not seen nude clearly since he is on top of her.
5.0 étoiles sur 5 Journey of a Man 8 novembre 2012
Par T. Lee - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: DVD Achat vérifié
I'd say this is one of my favorite Kim Ki-Duk film, as well as his most artistic success(in my personal opinion). If you know Kim Ki-Duk, his early films were more grim and more about exploring the darker side of humanity(which I personally prefer). However, this film is completely different than his previous films. This one is more poetic, quiet, and visually beautiful. One thing I will point about this film that is unarguable is the cinematography and the location: it is just beautiful scenery with amazing cinematography. And for those thinking that this film is about Buddhism, it's the complete opposite. It's actually delving into the main character's struggle between his "Earthly" urges and his devotion to his religion. You see more of the human-side of the character, often losing to the earthly desires and urges, opposite to following his belief(which I find it way more interesting). He goes against just about everything that's against Buddhism and even disowns his religion at one point. But this film does not go too much into the religious aspect; rather, you see a person who devoted his life to a certain belief and you're just seeing his struggles. Even if you aren't focusing on the story, the visual aspect alone is a definite reason to watch this film. Even if the story doesn't compel you, the visual aspect definitely will(especially if you appreciate brilliant cinematography). This is one of Kim Ki-Duk's finest film and I'd say this is a must check out for Kim Ki-Duk fans, or just any cinema lovers/appreciators.
6 internautes sur 6 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
4.0 étoiles sur 5 An exquisite but flawed Buddhist parable of redemption 26 août 2007
Par Daiho - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: DVD Achat vérifié
Director Ki-duk Kim's 2003 Buddhist allegory of love, loss, and redemption is a simple story about an orphaned boy raised on a temple floating in the middle of a lake in the mountains of Korea. Once grown, the young monk leaves his temple and his master for the love of a young girl, only to return many years later seeking sanctuary after having murdered the object of his affection. Following his incarceration and the death of his master, the former monk returns once more to single-handedly rebuild the temple and his life. Donning the robes once more, he takes on a young orphan, and so the story, and the cycle of life, begins again.

"Spring, Summer, Fall, Winter and Spring" is exquisitely filmed, with great attention paid to color and composition. There's not a lot of dialog, but it really isn't necessary. The plot is simple enough that Kim can rely on visuals and music to tell his story. Unfortunately, he didn't pay as careful attention to script, casting and acting. There are a couple of improbable hiccups in the plot, such as the master learning of his apprentice's criminal behavior through a newspaper used as wrapping he brings back from a visit to a town market. Four different actors play the main character at different points in his life and the last two look nothing like each other or like the first two. And in such a quiet and understated film, the over-emoting of the the third actor is jarring.

Still, this is a well conceived film that touches on themes relevant to all but saints and bodhisattvas. If only to remind ourselves of the small acts of murder we commit each day in order to hold on to the things we cherish, "Spring, Summer, Fall, Winter and Spring" is a film worth exploring.

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