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3.4
215 Calificaciones

Pistol Opera

Pisutoru opera

Dirigida por Seijun Suzuki
Japón, 2001
Acción, Drama, Policíaco

Sinopsis

Thirty-four years after Branded to Kill, Suzuki filmed Pistol Opera with Nikkatsu, a loose sequel to the former. The No. 3 assassin of Japan is given the chance to usurp No. 1 and take their place.

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Pistol Opera Dirigida por Seijun Suzuki
Opera is Suzuki at his most intoxicated. Reversing (if not repealing) Branded’s misogyny by casting a woman in the central role, the film circles back on itself endlessly; characters die and reappear, scenes shift without warning, and the sparse dialogue is of the “Your silver bullet is crying” variety. Impenetrable but fascinating, it’s a fitting memorial for a filmmaker who defied explanation.
February 26, 2004
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I first saw Seijun Suzuki’s Pistol Opera (2001) in early 2002, and half a year later I served on a jury at an Australian film festival that awarded the movie its top prize, calling it “a highly personal blend of traditional and experimental cinema.” I can’t think of another film I’ve seen since that has afforded me more unbridled sensual pleasure.
August 22, 2003
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A stylish hit woman, a guild of killers, and a competition for the title of top assassin are the ingredients in this outlandish reconfiguration of Japan’s popular yakuza genre. What counts isn’t the convoluted plot or exotic characters – it’s the brilliance of Suzuki’s cinematic style, articulating the action with eye-boggling color and split-second editing effects.
June 13, 2003
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