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James Van almost 6 years ago
The intrigue and tragedy are both compelling, but it could stand to move a bit faster.
Nate McBean over 6 years ago
You rated this 3 stars on 3/5/2011
Tyler Gibson over 7 years ago
good filming and surprising movie, im just not a fan of the style
Aeron Allen over 7 years ago
Beautiful and breathtaking. A touching love story, destined to become a masterpiece.
Lucas Silva-Myles almost 8 years ago
A film that pays attention to finite arrow stock & mutual sword damage in a fight. Respect
Don Lathrop 9 months ago
monika angel over 1 year ago
Michelle Roussell almost 2 years ago
Humberto Octavio over 2 years ago
Damian Haener over 2 years ago
Athena over 2 years ago
Shana Beale almost 3 years ago
Daniel Duval over 3 years ago
Deanna Colt over 3 years ago
Kaell Steers over 3 years ago
Parker Childers almost 4 years ago
Paolo Victor Maria Lunae almost 4 years ago
Ethan almost 4 years ago
House of Flying Daggers is a 2004 wuxia film directed by Zhang Yimou. It differs from other wuxia films in that it is more of a love story than a straight martial arts film. The use of strong colours is again a signature of Zhang Yimou's work. Several scenes in a bamboo forest completely fill the screen with green. Near the end of the film, a fight scene is set in a blizzard. The actors and blood are greatly highlighted on a whiteout background. Another scene uses bright yellow as a colour theme. The costumes, props, and decorations were taken almost entirely from Chinese paintings of the period, adding authenticity to the look of the film. The film opened in limited release within the United States on December 3, 2004, in New York City and Los Angeles, and opened on additional screens throughout the country two weeks later. The film is set in 859 AD. The once great Tang Dynasty is now in decline. Numerous rebel groups have formed, the largest of which is the House of Flying Daggers,...
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