Jean discovers that Anne cannot get enough of being humiliated by her mistress, Claire. Gentleman that he is, he decides to partake in the activities. Ultimately, Claire surrenders to him as well.
IMDB Comment: I bought several erotic movies for my girlfriend and me and out of all of them I have found this one to be the best so far. The DVD has some scenes where there are lines in the picture but they do not take away from the movie, for being such an old movie it transferred well to DVD. I have to admit that I did not think that the movie would get so explicit in some of the scenes, but I think that just made it even better.
If you want a very erotic movie then this one is great. There are some scenes that are a little annoying, like screaming for five or so minutes, but overall it is great. I would not buy it if you are looking for a porno, but there are several scenes that you would see in a porno.
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LANGUAGE: 1 Audio Tracks (Korean | Filipino | Japanese)
SUBTITLE: (English Srt + Spanish Srt) In file
Director: Hong Sang-soo, Naomi Kawase, Lav Diaz
Writers: Hong Sang-soo, Naomi Kawase, Lav Diaz
Country: South Korea
Runtime: 108 min.
Cast:Jung Yu-mi, Moon Sung-Kuen, Kazuki Kitamura, Yuko Nakamura, Kim Jinkyoung, Eun Heekyung, Dante Perez, Kristine Kintana,
There are so many film festivals in Korea that it’s difficult to stand out. But the Jeonju International Film Festival has weathered the competition in the past decade, thanks to its unwavering focus on promising filmmakers and their digital projects.
In 2000, the festival introduced its first Digital Project as a core event, focusing on the future of digital movies. Since then, 27 filmmakers from around the world have joined the project, producing digital short films. What’s notable is the organizers’ attempt to broaden horizons, featuring European and African filmmakers in 2007 and 2008.
This year, however, the Jeonju Digital Project (“Visitors”) has returned to Asian filmmakers to celebrate its 10th anniversary.
Jeonju Digital Project 2009:
“Lost in the Mountains” is directed by Hong Sang-soo, “Koma” by Naomi Kawase and “Butterflies Have No Memories” by Lav Diaz
In the film “Koma”, Kawase explores the relationship between fragile and often tense history between Korea and Japan through the relationship that develops between a third generation Korean-Japanese man, who unexpectedly visits the small and quiet village of Koma, and a Japanese woman, a somewhat mysterious inhabitant of the village.
Korean director Hong’s “Lost in the Mountains” tells the story of a woman’s love-hate relationship with the people closest to her, including a friend, a teacher with whom she had an affair and her ex-boyfriend. It starts when she makes an impromptu visit to see her friend, who lives in Jeonju.
“Butterflies Have No Memories”, the film by the director Diaz, depicts the lives of the inhabitants of a remote island far from the Philippines who suffer economic difficulties after a gold mining company withdraws from the town. One day, a sudden visit by a Canadian woman born and raised on the island makes their already troubled lives even more complicated.