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Movie: The Good the Bad the Weird (2008)
Genre: , ,
Director: Jee-woon Kim
Date of Release: 17 Jul 2008
Duration: 130
IMDB Rating: 7.3/10
Movie review score

About The Good the Bad the Weird (2008)

This is a real blast. Of the few Korean films i have seen , the best word to describe them all is eccentric and The Good The Bad & The Weird certainly lives up to that. The film was filmed to beautifully use the wide screen so the idea that this is going to be seen on a small TV is frightening (and don’t even mention pan and scan). You really need to see this as big as possible to really enjoy it. As for the acting, the soundtrack, etc. And lastly,Kim Jee-Woon ‘s superb direction was amazing that it raises the bar of this movie as a Korean Western movie to a very high level that one could consider this as a “Kimchii Western Classic” comparable to the original movie,which truly is a Spaghetti Western classic. And its all done to a catchy flamenco score. Inevitably, the director has had to update the story and transplant the time line for a completely new audience and to maintain historical plausibility which is admirable but his nature as an action film director proves to be the films Achilles heel. Magnificent. ). Good to kill time or just watch on a Friday night. Particularly entertaining are the leaders of a group of Manchurian gangsters, who watch insanity take place and calmly discuss it from horseback. The production values are top notch, the direction creative and self-assured, the special effects worth the time and money spent on them. A number of action films have been set here but this is the first to make an outright reference to a classic western that I’ve seen. As viewers we shouldn’t be conditioned to expect non-stop action, because once you pass the threshold, there’s a diminishing return on adrenaline, impressive as any sequence that follows may be. Influences aside, the ingenuity in crafting the action scenes in this film makes it a joy to watch. I’ve read in shock that people have put that the movie lacks a plot or that it is very small. This is a stunning visual film to watch. The set pieces are great and the action is amazing, the opening train sequence is one of the best train sequences on film. Let’s first cover the good things. Don’t make the mistake I did. His work makes it constantly watchable whenever he’s on screen. To wrap it up, I will say that this is a film not to be missed, it transcends Kung-Fu Hustle by a million miles. While Kim definitely verges from the usual Mexican stand-off just a bit in the climax, there’s at least a sense of real love for his source material of The Good the Bad and the Ugly, and action westerns in general. You have to see it to appreciate it, I guess. The minus points of this film are that its half an hour too long and that at times it’s to frenetic. I can recommend the film, but at the same time I wish it was better. Having seen him backstage last year when he won Best Actor for his role in The Host at the inaugural Asian Film Awards in Hong Kong, was nothing but a thrill. Not at all. Fantastic entertainment on a massive scale.

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Park Chang-yi is definitely darker,sadistic and more cruel and more violent while Yoon Tae-goo is a lot funnier and humorous. The Japanese Army possess a map that pin-points were hidden treasure is buried, but before they can go to their destination the train is robbed by a clueless bandit named Yoon Tae-Goo, also known as ‘Weird’, who doesn’t know what to make of the map. The director uses archetypes from the Italian Westerns of the 1960s and 1970s. Some of the dialogue and action is lifted directly from Sergio Leone’s “man without a name” opus. all we are left with is simply a mess. Worth one viewing. It’s certainly no Sukyiaki Western Django, but if you’re hankering for some bloody western fun and shameless action and characterizations (and a little jazz to boot), it gets good marks on all counts. His action sequences are a lot of fun, and the über-stylized retro/modern aesthetic delivers bizarre and inventive visuals like a gunslinger in a deep-sea diving helmet. For entertainment, you aren’t going to get much more well-done for this. But those aside, this film trounces plenty, and I mean plenty of bland, generic action adventure types cooked up by Hollywood in recent times, and having a Korean flavour in what would essentially be a Western, it adds plenty of spice to a genre that most wouldn’t want to touch with a ten foot pole. From then on I’ve become a fan of his, and followed Song through his roles in Park Chan-wook’s Joint Security Area, Bong Joon-ho’s Memories of Murder and The Host, and Lee Chang-dong’s Secret Sunshine. End. In fact, the director leaves far too much exposition to the end which makes the movie drag at the end of the epic battle scene (I thought this might be a cultural issue, but I do not know if it is). Another thing that bothers me (and here comes my western sensibilities), I know stunts…. We all have films that we classify as being in our “top ten” or even “top five”, films that speak to us on a level that we are so incredibly immersed within the story being told that we connect on a subconscious level to create unbound admiration. Caught up in all the fun and excitement I almost forgot that, with very few exceptions, movies with lots of gun fights are stupid. A quick summary on IMDb show similar premise. There are some good parts of the movie … Many action films nowadays seem to have some sort of maiden, or romance in the movie, this, has managed to pull off action but without what I can say the cliché of romance. I spent half the time with my mouth agape and rest with a broad smile. Now, many people like the action and praised it for being exciting and funny. Take Ji-woon Kim’s new (insert traditional Korean food) western action movie for example. Previously there has been some set up to accompany the credits and then we are away. I normally wouldn’t feel the need to leave negative comments on a film, but the fact that this is so highly lauded makes me feel the need to ask…. In the pursuit of creating a chase, everything is crafted carefully. By the end of the two-hour engagement, what should be a satisfying, visceral finale comes off as extravagant hoopla. The action is spectacular and well done with numerous gunfights, knife fights and chases on foot, horseback, motorbike and car. Ugh, you’ll get what I mean after watching the movie. One of these is the performance of ‘The Bad’, Park Chang-yi, who has a very crazed look in his eyes every other moment and is purported to be a notorious finger-chopper with his victims. well, I don’t want to give it away …

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GBW hovers in the middle, a thinly plotted pastiche that goes on for too long, a step upward from your run-of-the-mill action blockbuster on the strength of exotic locale alone. And, as mentioned the actor Kang-ho Song (who we previously saw as the Priest in Park’s ‘Thirst’) is tough as nails and goofy as hell in his part of the Weird. Loud, violent and stunningly shot this is awe inspiring stuff and with a comic edge too. It tries though to plant many elements and characters into the story, but these are rather forgettable as the spotlight falls firmly upon our titular three. I’ve no question that there exists a very appreciative audience for this film—I’m just not it. The plot involves The Weird robbing a train, amongst the items he steals is a map… , I honestly can’t remember a single detail. The acting is meh. Because of the constant action you get a little bombarded with it after a while. But as it turns out, this is really just another action movie, nothing too ‘weird’ enough about it (the ‘Weird’ character isn’t even that weird, more just scum along the lines of his inspiration of Tuco in GB&U). Is this a bad thing? The blazing gun battle in the train proves to be merely the beginning of the roller-coaster ride to the final showdown to come. Jung Woo-sung perhaps got the shortest straw of the trio, with his limited screen time devoted to looking good and cool with his double barelled shotgun. The problem with the film is that it lacks depth. So for the photography I give this film 6 points out of 10. I also suggest that the director rent some of the Ford Westerns. When the loud explosions, quick cutting and dangerous acrobatics stop for a moment, the silence becomes deafening. Photography is great. His character doesn’t say much or do much other than to dispatch the bad guys, and frankly speaking, he falls squarely into the strong and silent mold for the movie. Ji-woon Kim shows he is still a director worth worrying over as there are some luscious landscapes in his rich and vivid cinematography, showing he knows how to capture a film while Kang-ho Song shows his versatility as he adds zany charm to a list of roles which include his undoubtedly iconic revenge driven “Park Dong-jin” in Chan-wook Park’s “Sympathy For Mr Vengeance”. 1. This is, at the least, a real breathtaker, where Kim just says ‘f*** it’ and goes all out with propelling the action forward, with anybody getting in the way trampled underfoot. But alas… While “The Good, The Bad And The Weird” is unintelligibly watchable you do wonder if this, or another of South Korea’s plethora of talented directors could have created a grander cinematic experience for a few dollars less. Kim easily leapfrogs from hard-hitting shoot-outs to charming comedy, a phenomenon that has everything to do with his incredible cast. Not simply this, but at this stage in Leone’s trilogy the “Man With No Name” while still fixated with obtaining his fortune had softened as an individual making it easier for the audience to connect with him come the final confrontation. Some of them, inevitably, have turned into mounted bandits to earn their living in this barren wasteland. We really do. It’s basically a Korean all-star game: directed by Ji-woon Kim, he of A Bittersweet Life and A Tale of Two Sisters fame (not to mention The Quiet Family), and starring three of Korea’s finest (or at least most popular) actors, Woo-sung Jung, Byung-hun Lee, and (one of my favorite actors, Korean or otherwise) Kang-ho Song. Park Chang-Yi, the ‘Bad Guy’ has been sent by his boss to retrieve the map from the Japanese, on his tail is a bounty hunter named Park Do-Won, the ‘Good’; throw in a bunch of Chinese bandits and it’s complete mayhem as the race to the treasure results in shoot-outs and brilliant chases with hilarious consequences. There’s a lot of action, nice characters, cool setting, rather enjoyable, but you leave the theater a bit perplexed. “The Good, The Bad, The Weird” gets all its forward momentum right, but could benefit from applying the brakes more frequently.

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