Details

  • Movie: Japanese Girls Never Die
  • Country: Japan
  • Release Date: Dec 3, 2016
  • Duration: 1 hr. 40 min.
  • Rating: 15+ - Teens 15 or older

Statistics

  • Score: 7.2 (scored by 65 users)
  • Ranked: #99999
  • Popularity: #6277
  • Watchers: 251

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Japanese Girls Never Die
7.2
Your Rating: 0/10
Ratings: 7.2/10 from 65 users
# of Watchers: 251
Reviews: 1 user
Ranked #99999
Popularity #6277
Watchers 65

Haruko Azumi is a 28-years-old single woman who and works at an office. One day, she suddenly disappears on a typical street with retail stores lined up. After her disappearance, parody scribbles of her missing poster spreads. Add Synopsis In Spanish

  • Country: Japan
  • Type: Movie
  • Release Date: Dec 3, 2016
  • Duration: 1 hr. 40 min.
  • Score: 7.2 (scored by 65 users)
  • Ranked: #99999
  • Popularity: #6277
  • Rating: 15+ - Teens 15 or older

Cast & Credits

Reviews

Completed
Senpai
3 people found this review helpful
Jun 26, 2017
Completed 0
Overall 7.0
Story 7.0
Acting/Cast 7.5
Music 7.0
Rewatch Value 5.0
Japan where chauvinism prevails and women are submissive, although there things work well even with this inequality. Thanks to the conservative culture that if not well balanced can be harmful as beneficial.
Women in Japan still live in a male-dominated society This, in everything from unequal payment to sexual harassment, "Japanese Girls Never Die" serves as a curtain of the facts.
Based on a 2013 novel of the same title by Mariko Yamauchi, the film is less a didactic feminist manifesto than an effervescent mix of generational drama and dystopian fantasy, with the look and rhythm of a breathtaking documentary.
"Japanese Girls Never Die" is a well-produced medium-length film in everything from nail art, of which Aina is a skilled practitioner to unarmed assault, they exhibit a creative and destructive energy that confuses male contemporaries, mostly unbreakable and Without purpose. Where does it leave from? "Japanese girls never die" represents anger against patriarchy as an answer. The women here may someday shine, but, as the movie suggests so straightforward, so far a future dream.

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