SVT Play: All Systems Operational Normally

Watch Online Ren mian yu: Hong yu xiao nuhai waizhuan

(440) 5.1 114 min 2018

Ren mian yu: Hong yu xiao nuhai waizhuan is a movie starring Joe Shu-Wei Chang, Jen-Shuo Cheng, and Vivian Hsu. The devil fish which manipulated by Juon-like ghost ''a little girl in red dress'' targets tiger-man's mother. Then,...

Starring
Vivian Hsu, Francesca Kao, Joe Shu-Wei Chang, Jen-Shuo Cheng
Genres
Horror
Director
David Chuang

Disclaimer: This site does not store any files.

Product details

Audio English  Deutsch  Italiano  Español  Français  Gaeilge  Svenska  Nederlands
Subtitles 日本語  Čeština  Português  Australia  한국어  Filipino  Tiếng Việt  हिन्दी 
Quality 480p, 720p, 1080p, 2K, 4K
Genres Horror
Director David Chuang
Stars Vivian Hsu, Francesca Kao, Joe Shu-Wei Chang, Jen-Shuo Cheng
Country Taiwan
Also Known As The Tag-Along: Devil Fish, 人面魚:紅衣小女孩外傳, The Tag Along: Devil Fish, The Tag-Along: The Devil Fish, 人面魚 THE DEVIL FISH
Runtime 1H 54M
Description The devil fish which manipulated by Juon-like ghost ''a little girl in red dress'' targets tiger-man's mother. Then, tiger-man tries excising his mother from the devil fish and a little girl in red dress.

Top reviews

Thursday, 03 Sep 2020 03:39

Hong Kong film-maker Jie Sun's Broken Sword is a rare case where it's not really the story, but the way the film is presented, that makes it so great. Having said that, Broken Sword could've been much worse. Broken Sword is exactly what it says on the tin: a slow, disturbing movie that eventually, inexplicably, goes into a sick and twisted direction. Broken Sword follows a group of young women, led by an enigmatic blonde, who are invited to the "upper" class for a party. This is the first we see of their party hostess, a young English woman, who is introduced as a seemingly-good girl. However, as the evening progresses, more and more unspeakable things begin to occur. When the women attempt to escape the party, they are viciously attacked and maimed by a group of young men. Naturally, it's up to one of the women to escape and prevent herself from being "re-slashed" as her menfolk want her dead. It's during this time, where we get to know more of these strange young women, that we're given an interesting background on the women. They're all apparently very different, with personalities that seem to differ wildly between each woman. In the end, you're very confused as to who is what, and why. This fact is never really explained in the movie. Most of the movie is about the women, who are a strange group of people who seem to be in two or three different situations at once. The movie has no answers for the viewer, except the fact that they do all have these weird traits, and that they may be related to each other somehow. But what was the purpose of these weird characters? There's no explanation as to why they exist, and we never get to understand them or why they act the way they do. I think this is an interesting twist on the typical "Hollywood" sexual exploitation films. Broken Sword is a fascinating film. A bit slow, and somewhat disturbing, but, surprisingly, very intriguing.
Thursday, 27 Aug 2020 11:24

This is the second film of Fang Kar-Wai, in a new cycle of brutal revenge-mystery films. We now follow our protagonist, a man named Chen (Feng Li), who is about to marry his girlfriend, a woman named Lau (Zhang Ziyi) at a wedding ceremony. The groom's name is Li Ying-Ying (Lin Feng), a strong, iron-willed man who has a reputation for being a vigilante. At this point in the film, we learn about the relationship between the couple, which features both mutual respect and ruthless methods in the fight for women's rights. Things are going well until an unknown killer begins killing people who were close to their loved ones, and who were involved in the wedding ceremony. The marriage will never be as peaceful as it was once, and for the people who died, there will be no wedding ceremony. Fang Kar-Wai doesn't rely on gore and graphic violence, instead using many subtle and effective methods to make it more gruesome. We have many slow-moving scenes that are fun to watch. The first one we see is the shocking death of a man who was attacked with a blunt weapon, and was shocked to find that he died on the way to the hospital. This is a nice choice of shots because it puts a lot of weight on his body, and makes it look as if he has passed away, but in fact, he has suffered a serious injury. Fang Kar-Wai does an excellent job of using a slow-motion shot for this scene, because it is so effective. The second, and most important, method used is the killer's torture in the shower. It begins with a painful scene in the shower, as the killer puts his hands around the neck of a man who is tied to a chair in the shower. Fang Kar-Wai shows us a young man who looks very young, and is chained up, with a chain around his neck. This makes it very obvious that the young man has had his neck tortured. Another scene that shows a young man being tied up is when a man who was chained to a chair is brought out to the window of the house where he was kidnapped and tortured. His hands are tied to his neck, and he is tied up on the chair. We also see the killer place a paper bag over his head. This is another part that adds to the shocking look of the movie. We also see that the killer takes off his clothes, and begins the process of stripping the naked body from his clothes. The third technique used is a flashback of a couple being killed in a village. The flashbacks show us a young boy and girl being beaten to death by the killer. We see a young girl being raped, and another girl being tortured. After we see these murders, we see a young man being tortured in a bathroom, and the killer grabs his arm and begins to beat him, at which point he is stabbed in the neck. This scene is very effective because of how much he was beaten. The next scene is the main character in the shower, the masked man has his hands around the neck of the young girl, and the killer begins to finish him off with the blunt weapon. The killer is not finished off, because he continues to beat the victim until he falls to the floor. This is an effective scene because of how long it goes on. We can see that the killer is still beating the victim until he falls, and the last shot is the victim's body lying on the floor, with the killer on top of him. These three techniques are all used to great effect. Fang Kar-Wai takes the use of body shots and editing very, very seriously. In fact, it is extremely impressive how he uses this method to enhance the film. The way Fang Kar-Wai uses this technique is by adding three shots:
Friday, 21 Aug 2020 04:40

Most of the films that are made from Hwang Jang Lee's books are mediocre, at best. Hwang Jang Lee's "The Girl with the Dragon Tattoo" is one of the most interesting and original in the genre, but like so many other Hwang Jang Lee works, it's always better if you already know the story before watching it. That's a big reason why people don't like him so much, and to a certain extent this is also the case for "Ibiza," also known as "The Girl with the Dragon Tattoo." If you can get past the title and the initial premise, "Ibiza" is actually a fairly enjoyable piece. The film is really about a young woman, Yannick (Noemi Roden), who disappears after a drunken night out with her new friends in Ibiza, and her neighbor, Stephanie (Thao Nguyen), who believes her to be a local legend. It's clear from the first moments of the film that something is wrong, and it doesn't take long for the main plot to emerge. Yannick has returned home, but she's still pretty drunk and things are only getting worse. Yannick is trying to convince Stephanie to stay with her and help her find her friends. Stephanie is rather suspicious of Yannick's tale, but Yannick's been staying with her for a while, so she'll soon decide that she really does want to stay with her. However, if she's being honest with her, that'll be harder to convince the new neighbors to stay with her. However, this is only half of the film's problems, and the other half lies in the special effects. It's a little too much of a gimmick to say anything about the special effects, but the majority of the time it doesn't bother me. The special effects are what it is, and the film is about a young woman who goes through many trials and tribulations, and that's the film's main idea. The film moves along nicely, and it has many interesting scenes. There's also a great performance by Michelle Yeoh in the film, which I thought was actually better than I expected. The film also contains a great twist at the end, and it's more interesting than you'd expect. And I'm not just talking about that. In terms of the film's story, I would say that "Ibiza" is a good enough piece of work. But the film is overlong, and it doesn't really know what it wants to be. "Ibiza" is a great film for fans of the Hwang Jang Lee's novels, but it's not a film for the rest of us.
Monday, 27 Apr 2020 04:35

I must say, I am not a big fan of Chinese horror movies. There have been a few good ones, but all of them have left me somewhat unsatisfied. The first film I had was The Bride of Sanguinus, which also had a decent level of suspense and creepy atmosphere, but I have been feeling it had lost its edge after I'd seen Blood of the Werewolf. The Final Destination series had given me an up and down feel to them, too. The original 4 Final Destination movies were kind of the low point of that series. The Final Destination: The Beginning was sort of a downer, too, and that is probably my only redeeming quality about that movie. After seeing the first two movies, I was prepared for the fate of this film, too. The producers, the original film's director, and all the others involved knew exactly what they were doing, and it all started to work out. I know the story has been done before, but the storyline and the twist at the end is just superbly executed. I was never once scared of what I was seeing, and I will never ever have that feeling when I watch a Japanese horror film. As far as the acting goes, it is just perfect. It is genuine. I was able to feel every emotion the characters were feeling, and the actors were able to show them in a way that was believable and sensitive. The cinematography was also just brilliant. In The Final Destination, the photography and the editing looked absolutely perfect. I never got bored, and the effects were always in perfect balance with the scene. The style of the film is sort of like a old Japanese gothic horror film, and it is more a setting than a character. I could watch this film and have a good time with it. It will just have the effect of reminding me of my previous experience with Japanese horror films, but it will never be as good as the first film. The Final Destination: The Beginning is by no means a masterpiece, but it is more than satisfactory, and that is all I could ask for. It has more suspense than you would expect from the beginning, but not much more. The Final Destination: The Final Destination is not for everyone, but it is better than most of the other Japanese horror films out there. It is only supposed to be a one-time rental, so that is why I rate it a 7/10. It is a good film, but it is not a classic, and that is exactly why I give it a 7/10.


Write a review