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  • The Eel () - IMDb.

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How '' Changed Michael Mando's Life. Palme d'Or —present - winners. Share this Rating Title: The Eel 7.


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  7. Use the HTML below. You must be a registered user to use the IMDb rating plugin. Learn more More Like This. The story of the aftermath of the Hiroshima bombing, based on Masuji Ibuse's novel. The Insect Woman The Ballad of Narayama Profound Desires of the Gods Vengeance Is Mine Chronological exploits of Iwao Enokizu, a murderous thief on the run. Intentions of Murder Pigs and Battleships A young hoodlum decides to work for a criminal organization that is tearing itself apart.

    Edit Cast Cast overview, first billed only: In the most perverse circumstances, a story of affection and redemption in The Eel. Rage, remorse, regeneration, redemption, romance and a lot of frankly baffling whimsy. I felt this movie was just all over the map and did not satisfy. In order to investigate these claims, he cuts one such trip short, and does indeed catch her having sex with another man.

    He snaps and brutally murders her. Then, he calmly bikes down to the police station and turns himself in. Eight years later, he is released from prison on parole with his pet eel.

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    He relocates to a sleepy seaside village under the watchful eye of his parole officer and with some inheritance money, he opens a barber shop, hoping to keep out of trouble. But then, he stumbles across an attempted suicide In other words, there is no way to avoid becoming involved in other people's lives.

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    The Eel (Unagi) () - Rotten Tomatoes

    This was the first non-horror film I've seen of his. In Unagi, he plays Takuro, a white-collar salaryman who works in the city and resides in a small countryside village with his beautiful wife named Emiko. He has a long commute to and from his job and a seemingly dull or uneventful job although we only get a minimal glimpse of it at the very beginning of the film.

    On a regular basis, he joins friends, acquaintances and perhaps colleagues to fish the sea on a pier outside of the close-knit village. Takuro squeezes onto the same train everyday, probably in the same car One particular day on the trip home, he pulls an anonymous note from his pocket and reads that his wife has been having an affair, usually whilst he is fishing. I wondered why the movie didn't set the affair to coincide with him being at work, but it makes more sense when you see it.

    He makes his walk down the narrow road to his home and greets his smiling wife. He ditches his suit , accepts a prepared, boxed dinner lovingly wrapped and leaves per usual for much fishing. It's eery to hear Emiko ask "How long will you be gone? Takuro doesn't miss a beat and responds that he'll 'be gone as long as usual'. Takuro spends a shorter time at the pier tan usual and bids the others farewell. On the way, he reminisces about the anonymous note; it also mentions what type and color the man arrived in. When he arrives to his home, he does find a white sedan parked and half-covered with brush next to the house.

    He sneaks around the house to a window and peeks thru the window. What follows is the reason he's sent to prison, where at another unknown point he catches and begins to confide in an eel he's lost all trust in people which he keeps in a prison fountain with help from a few guards. The guards allow him to keep the eel when his parole officer assumes custody of Takuro upon his release.

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    Takuro begins to reestablish himself by purchasing a rundown barber shop in a tiny coastal town full of interesting characters and soon a mysterious woman enters the town. She brings a mix of disruption, controversy and maybe hope to the residents of the small coastal town and Takuro himself.

    Eli the eel: A mysterious migration - James Prosek

    To Unagi's benefit or not , the story is told with an array of styles. It doesn't stray form it's intention to take Takuros plight seriously, but at times, it seemed to go off on a tangent concerning other characters. I believe this was detrimental to bringing Takuro's redemption to fruition. I'm not saying that developing the other characters is a mistake, I'm just saying that in this case it worked against a complete resolution.

    Hell, for all I know, that could of been the objective all along; for the ending to remain open-ended and unresolved fully. The film as a whole has that sort of natural feel to it and an uncanny sense of taking place in two different eras. Add a touch of hilarity now and then to ease the dramatic air and this turns out to be a surprisingly solid movie.

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