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Product Details

  • Actors: Yoshio Harada, Naoko Ôtani, Toshiya Fujita, Michiyo Ohkusu, Kisako Makishi
  • Directors: Seijun Suzuki
  • Writers: Hyakken Uchida, Yôzô Tanaka
  • Producers: Genjiro Arato
  • Format: Color, DVD-Video, Subtitled, Widescreen, NTSC
  • Language: Japanese
  • Subtitles: English
  • Region: Region 1 (US and Canada This DVD will probably NOT be viewable in other countries. Read more about DVD formats.)
  • Aspect Ratio: 1.66:1
  • Number of discs: 1
  • MPAA Rating: UNRATED
  • Studio: Kino Video
  • Release Date: March 7 2006
  • Run Time: 144 minutes
  • Average Customer Review: Be the first to review this item
  • ASIN: B000E1MY72
  • Amazon Bestsellers Rank: #89,955 in DVD (See Top 100 in DVD)
  •  Would you like to update product info, give feedback on images, or tell us about a lower price?

Customer Reviews

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Most Helpful Customer Reviews on (beta) HASH(0xa3370f18) out of 5 stars 5 reviews
4 of 5 people found the following review helpful
HASH(0xa33759e4) out of 5 stars Neurotic erotica Oct. 5 2007
By LGwriter - Published on
Format: DVD
True to form, Seijun Suzuki here delivers an over-the-top cinematic tour-de-force, set in Japan circa the 1930s, contrasting an intensely studious Japanese professor of German language and literature with an equally intense former classmate--who seems to have no real profession--in their desire for and manner of relating to the same two women, as well as a third, who may or may not be one of the other two. If this sounds confusing, welcome to the world of Seijun Suzuki!

As is the case with many, if not most Suzuki films, it's pretty tough to provide a linear plot summary. Suzuki is the master of hyperbolically elliptical cinema (how's that for a metaphoric description?) which he fuses with a B-movie sensibility that ultimately produces something truly unique. The professor's friend--a shaggy-haired guy who sometimes wears an eye patch, sometimes not--is possibly a serial killer, but that doesn't seem to be a critical plot point. But one thing he definitely is, and that's basically nuts. Wacko. Intense.

At the beginning of the film, the two men find the same geisha, O-ine. Both express their desire for her in their respective ways, and she finds favor with both. Ultimately, both men marry different women, but the nutcase guy marries a woman who looks exactly like O-ine--but it's not her.

Through the first two-thirds or so of the film, there's a really nutty Greek chorus supplied by three blind beggars--a young man, a young woman, and an old man. Upon first encounter, they all sing a crude song of lust, and then are seen arguing among themselves--mostly the two men fighting over the girl--as they make their way randomly through the world.

At one point, Mr. Nutjob accompanies them; he's not the kind to stay tied down for any length of time and is drawn to their bizarre little scenario. Later, the nutcase is seen almost naked sitting in the snow. As I said, you can't really describe a Suzuki film in any linear way, because it's not a linear film. Mr. Nutjob also deeply enjoys his friend's (the professor's) wife, and there is as well a strong pull from the nutcase's wife on the professor.

Nutjob has previously impregnated his wife who ultimately dies, and it's O-ine, the geisha, who finally comes to the Nutjob's house to take care of the baby. I won't reveal what happens closer to the end of the film because this is where even more wacky stuff happens.

This film was honored soon after its release with the Japanese equivalent of several Oscars and it's easy to see why. Suzuki was doing what nobody else in Japanese cinema did--or for that matter, what almost nobody else in world cinema did or even is doing today. This is a fascinating piece of work, whose title comes from a piece of music for violin written and played by Pablo Sarasate, which is heard at the beginning of and in various spots throughout the movie.

Really interesting and well worth seeing--if not owning.
HASH(0xa3375a38) out of 5 stars Good film - poor video transfer March 30 2012
By hawnarch - Published on
Format: DVD Verified Purchase
i always wanted to own a copy of Seijun Suzuki's Taisho Trilogy of which this is the first film. As I don't understand most Japanese language I have to watch a subtitled film a few times to get the full experience. I had to watch Ziguenerweisen several times to get the story straight. But I was "technically disappointed" because the video transfer is poor. I would not buy the rest of the trilogy from this series. I recently bought Yumeji, the third film of the trilogy, from another source and the video transfer was much superior to this offering.
HASH(0xa3375d14) out of 5 stars A special suzuki ghost story Dec 14 2014
By Michael Cohen - Published on
Format: DVD Verified Purchase
Spooky beautiful campy Weird fragmented historical

Like suzukis more famous earlier work but with vestiges of passing time added on

When will olive films or New Yorker video rerelease on bluray?
HASH(0xa3375c0c) out of 5 stars enigmatic Sept. 18 2013
By Marco A. Guerra - Published on
Format: DVD Verified Purchase
A trip to japanese mind and soul, this is brillant done, but you need to be in the mood for this one. It required atention and you must get involved with it
0 of 1 people found the following review helpful
HASH(0xa3375df8) out of 5 stars I love the movie April 10 2013
By mai ueda - Published on
Format: DVD Verified Purchase
I want to buy Kagerouza as well.
Love the suzuki's Taisho series.
Nice, classic and funky kimono styling.
Good actors.