Mai bakku pêji (2011)

  • Year: 2011
  • Released: 28 May 2011
  • Country: Japan
  • Adwords: 2 wins & 1 nomination
  • IMDb:
  • Rotten Tomatoes:
  • Metacritics:
  • Available in: 720p, 1080p,
  • Language: Japanese
  • MPA Rating: N/A
  • Genre: Drama
  • Runtime: 141 min
  • Writer: Kôsuke Mukai, Saburô Kawamoto
  • Director: Nobuhiro Yamashita
  • Cast: Shioli Kutsuna, Ken’ichi Matsuyama, Satoshi Tsumabuki
  • Keywords: journalist, interview, idealism, reporter, activist,

Mai bakku pêji Storyline

in 1969, Sawada (Satoshi Tsumabuki) is filled with idealism that permeated that era and starts working as a gonzo journalist for a weekly magazine. Two years later, Sawada interviews activist Umeyama (Kenichi Matsuyama) with senior reporter Nakahira (Kanji Furutachi).Umeyama boasts that his group will steal arms and take action in April. Sawada doubts Umeyama’s claims but is attracted to his personality. An incident occurs. Sawada hears news that a man was killed at a army post.

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Mai bakku pêji Movie Reviews

1960s’ Japanese Student Movement : Zenkyoto

The movie telling the story of people wearing red armbands who are obsessed with their ideas. In the movie, they try hard to be real, but in the end they are all just fakes. “My back page”, as the title says, was nothing more than a blank page in the end.

However, if we look at today’s reality, it will be a little different. Unlike the movie, the characters in the movie have achieved great success all over the world. They were excellent propagandists and brilliantly played many lies, and half of the world is already theirs. If they saw this movie, they would probably laugh at it.

People in the red armband need neither truth nor goals. Violence and struggle are the goals, and it is enough for more people to follow them. If more people want to roll up their arms and wear armbands on their own, that’s success.

The world we live in is no longer free from them. Like the movie’s ending, their empty faces were not exposed to the public. No, even if it happened, everyone has long forgotten that fact. The story of the student movement in Japan in the 1960s is more meaningful today is the tragic repetition of human history.