Fighter In The Wind Tamil Pdf Download
A young Korean man arrives in Japan near the end of World War II with hopes of being a fighter pilot, but ends up on the streets battling racism, organized crime, occupying American servicemen, and his own fear of failure as a martial artist. (Korean with English subtitles) I was impressed and satisfied with Fighter In The Wind. Most martial arts movies tend not to be very serious, but in terms of grit and realism, this was one of the few martial arts movies that maintained complete seriousness throughout.<br/><br/>Apparently, it is biographical of a real karate master, which I didn't realize until the end. It is also apparently based on a comic book version of the story, which in hindsight is easy to see in the colorful and visually well-arranged cinematography. Many different environments, landscapes and buildings are encountered in the course of the story, and they are all beautifully presented. The director is a master at his craft.<br/><br/>Baedal's geisha girlfriend, played by Aya Hirayama, is absolutely stunningly beautiful, and the movie is worth watching just for her. But it is a good movie in its own right, with a good portrayal of the Korean minority in Japan just after World War II. Although parts of the story and characters lack depth, I do find the movie generally satisfying, except in one respect: As the other commentators point out, it doesn't have a great deal of fighting, and the fights it does have are brief and relatively unimpressive - all the more so because Baedal apparently doesn't use any specific style. It doesn't ring true, either, that he gets to challenge every kind of martial arts school, from karate to judo and others. Would such schools accept challenges from someone with such an unspecific fighting style? I doubt it. But, I'm no expert on this.<br/><br/>In any case, despite these flaws, I think the overall style of the movie is very well made, and I enjoyed it a lot. I'd definitely recommend it to any fan of martial arts and action movies.<br/><br/>My rating: 7 out of 10. Baramui Fighter/ Fighter in the Wind is based upon a Manga that tells the story of real life martial artist Masutatsu Oyama, who was the founder of Kyokushinkai Karate, a Karate style that is most famous for it's rigorous training and full contact tournaments. The movie starts off with a young Choi Bae-dal (Oyama's Korean name)who wants to be a pilot to serve his country in the 2nd World War. After the war ended, his dreams of joining the airforce are shattered and as he proceeds and overcomes all kinds of obstacles in his life (discrimination; death of people close to him) we start to witness his growth into the martial arts legend he would one day become. The story may sound simple, but the movie manages to keep it always entertaining and intriguing. Part of this is due to the cast which consists of relatively unknown (Dong-kun Yang as Bae-dal, Aya Hirayama as his girlfriend Yoko) and veteran actors (Doo-hong Yung and Masaya Kato). However, everyone pulls of his role with great enthusiasm, although Masaya Kato doesn't seem to be used to his full potential by the writers. Another positive mention has to go to the great music that en-companies the film throughout. It really fits the mood in each scene and helps bringing out the emotions intended by the director. The scenes that stick out the most in Fighter in the Wind are the training montage in the mountains and, of course, the fights. People who are used to the Wire-Fu of recent Chinese blockbusters will maybe disagree with this because the battles are kept in a realistic style where a fight is over after only a few blows. The fights are all well choreographed and have a gritty, realistic feeling to them, other than most HK movies. It really makes you feel the impact when Bae-dal lands a devastating blow or a jumping kick.<br/><br/>Sadly, Fighter in the Wind has some drawbacks that hinder it in becoming an instant martial arts classic. One would be the stereotyping of Japanese: All of them seem to be out to make the Koreans life a living hell. Of course, there were this kinds of problems, but you don't have to remind us every 10 minutes during the film. (Although this topic isn't new to MA movies, as seen in Bruce Lees The Chinese Connection). The other and much greater flaw is the over-Hollywood-isation of Oyama's life. I've always liked the approach of Asian cinema of doing things different, but some scenes in the movie are just ridiculous and could be straight out of some summer blockbuster. If you can live with the aforementioned flaws, then you'll definitely enjoy it. Overall, Fighter in the Wind is well worth your time if you are interested in Martial Arts movies, (Kyokushin) Karate itself, or are just out for a good, entertaining action (but also character driven) movie.
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