Worried about Hashem -- 22. His film looks up, not sideways. I am giving this film four stars as the ending did not do much for me and it was not exactly my kind of film, but this is only my opinion, you may love it. . The point is to touch the heart of the audience,this film makes the viewer reflect on action and choices, cause and effect.
In Iran, heaven intervenes more directly--as if God, having tested Mohammad as much as he dares, has the change of heart himself. The Color of Paradise Persian: رنگ خدا, Rang-e Khodā, literally The Color of God is a 1999 Iranian film directed by Majid Majidi. Visually magnificent and wrenchingly moving, the film tells the story of a boy whose inability to see the world only enhances his ability to feel its powerful forces. Hashem begs her to say, saying he took the boy away for his own good. Engaged to be married, the widowed man has kept Mohammad a secret from his fiancée, certain the boy's disability will destroy his only chance for happiness. Originally produced as an Iranian motion picture in 1999. Local children attend a school.
Hashem, perhaps, now realises the treasure he has lost. But his father, Hashem, does not love him. The main figure in both films is a man who comes to a moment of suffering at the end of the film, when he has lost something precious. Soon all the children are picked up into the loving arms of their parents, except one boy, Mohammed, whose father is late in coming. The message is simple: Appreciate what God gives you, if necessary adjusting your values to accommodate that gift. He also hears a cat nearby.
Hashem eventually gets her back home, but she is now ill from a chill and soon dies. For a film with so much to recommend it, this is its crowning achievement. One imagines that area as desert with people riding camels. Can anything bring father and son together? Curious to know what the movie's about? Eligible for Free 2-day Prime or free Super saver shipping. This film is the opposite it addresses issues of real life and how other cultures address those issues. He is a bright boy with a zest for life.
Advertisement The ending, after a sequence in which the boy is in great danger, will strike some as contrived. How a parent can not accept a child born blind and how a child feelings of not being wanted and love are the focus of this movie. He has his heart set on a young woman nearby whose fiancé has recently died, and she appears to be receptive to his interest. Many emotions come to the surface during the film. People are riding horses, harvesting crops like alfalfa, and living in houses built exactly the way like they do it in Eastern Europe.
The two movies by Mr. The people look very much like Ukrainians or Slavs in the way they dress. Hashem, on the other hand, feels ill-equipped to deal with Mohammad. He manages to shoo the cat away and find the baby bird and climb the tree and return it to its nest. Mohammad waits along outside his school, for a father who does not come. Aside from its social and spiritual aspects, this is also a highly sensual experience, in the purest meaning of the word. It tells us that love is the greatest - nothing in life is more important than having love and compassion in a person.
By the sea -- 17. A poor, miserable man -- 20. The E-mail message field is required. The only thing that we all have in this world is our participation in the joy of life, whatever our circumstances. The people portrayed are followers of Islam and have islamic names but in this film there isn't the constant quoting of the Koran and the madrases like you see in Pakistan or Afghanistan. Such is the strictness of censorship in Iran that filmmakers are frequently forced to couch their themes in kid-pic terms - not the sentimental drivel that Hollywood peddles as the magic of childhood, but sensitive, insightful studies of the world from a viewpoint too often overlooked by preoccupied adults and creatively unfettered sophisticates. Club members also get access to our members-only section on RogerEbert.
Written by Mohammad is a young blind boy getting his education in Tehran's institute for the blind. It helps 'normal' people understand what blind people have to go through and teaches caregivers to love someone dearly regardless of their situation. Somewhat like Father, there are two equally significant protagonists in the story, the boy and his father. Mahjoub are the ones they remember now that they are in their twenties. A flock of wild birds flies overhead, as the mystery of life for others goes on. The support cast are also strong but it was the lead three that made it what it was.
The performance by young , as the boy, is without guile; when he cries once in frustration, we do not see acting, but raw grief. Mohammad did not die at the end. His father finally comes and takes him to their village where his sisters and granny await. This might be a good job for some, but not for Mohammad, who is eager to compete in the world of the seeing. Mohammad is under no illusions about his father's love. It is worth watching just to better understand the handicap of being a blind child. The Ebert Club is our hand-picked selection of content for Ebert fans.
For it is never His gift that is flawed, but rather our perception of such. Although its roots lie in the legend of Abraham and Isaac, the story bears contemporary comparison with Takeshi Kitano's Kikujiro 1999 , in which another rascally grown-up is forced to rethink his priorities through contact with an untainted child. Iran is really a beautiful country in many areas. It grabs your heart immediately as the boarding school for blind children in Tehran, where Mohammad attends, is ending for summer vacation. The boy finds the chick, gently takes it in his hand and then climbs a tree, listening for the cries of the lost one's nest-mates.