By Julie D. Griffin
I'm deaf, not blind.
Brad Pitt and the woman who plays his wife face a situation that explains a good reason why not to take a whim of a foreign excursion based on possible, despite the marriage healing factor, romantic endeavor. What happens next conjours up images of Egypt, The Midnight Express, and Not Without My Daughter all at once. And while it is true that to stereotype one individual based on the radical and wrong behavior of a one group only analytical basis, persons who know this in the first place should leave the group, and come out from among them. As one Morocco boy decides to stand atop one of the many kinds of ledge cliffs which overlook the kind of mountain terrain a tour bus travels down, he shoots his rifle and there is no miss. As detectives roll over the mountainside, the gyst still even of the .250 caliber rifle, seems to give off a revelation within a revelation that the shooters involve a family of and likely local persons. Although an old man is brutally interrogated along with his wife, it is the younger of the group whose fascination with sniping that led to the shooting of the all-American woman. The primary reason of her husband to bring her on the trip, to help her relax more with life, so as a sign of a sad irony, she lays on a dirt floor, a few locals near Terezin stitch her up and administer medication. A young Japanese girl, a triad of stories away, somehow with each far away tale which hinge together three countries. Her father who gave the gift of the rifle to the father of the mediterranean boys, and watched the new does not know the two are responsible for the shooting. Like most people her age in Tokyo, Japan the single dad of the daughter and her friends are just like her age. They like the heightened reason behind the why of lights, camera and action. Energy is important to the youthful group. At the techno club, the innocence which they express, does not seem connected to a desire to perform evil. They simply seem to engage in a spontaneity of dance and a kind of natural movement which have always been with us since the beginning of time.
The importance of the nanny who takes her two young charges who she actually loves as her own children to the wedding of her children across the Mexican border from San Diego, California ~ When her younger son decides to defy border control, she suddenly finds herself stumbling through a desert with a flashlight while koyotes wail. A situation she does not understand or plan or prepare for now overcomes her, and with a certain anxiety over her consumption, she mismanages her problem and ends up deported. The film, astounding on the face of the three very different scenarios presented, a journey of heartfelt passion, after the children find safety, what they tell the father about the absence of the nanny makes him cry. Such a bittersweet travail. A measure of each cause and effect of the impact of a short distance between human places, as definitive motive comes into play, so does outcome. The three different stories, each represent decisions that each person must make while placed in sudden crisis. People who have miraculously survived all of their life situations solely based on others need not apply here. For it is one thing to drive the car into a wall when your brakes go out. But to make the quick decision to do this in order to save the lives of innocent others when your own life is in jeopardy and has been for days, that is the real story. When your mother jumped off the balcony, your father was asleep? At the home of the deaf Japanese teenager, she is questioned by the detective. Her father who a continent away, due to the fast transition of transportation, and the information highway, the gun he gave the father of the boys as a gift now impacts the innocent Japanese family. Her coming of age passion which she does not understand, likely due to the absence of her mother who committed suicide lend some compassionate insight to the detective who she makes a pass at ~ In her search for love and understanding, natural for her age, he comes to a careful understanding of her and even without much time, the investigator uses this information along with his professional assets and liability to help and not harm the surviving daughter.
The larger task of the woman who abandoned with the children of the man and woman whose embarkment of an adventure meant to possibly heal their marriage or draw them closer together ~ Works to revive one of the children, and while her walk through the cold, lonely and winded desert still dressed in wedding guest attire and heels, she nearly slips and falls and realizes almost too late that she should have brought the children with her on the walk. Border patrol picks up the suspect and her dilemma, that of the authority figure who victimizes the victim and assumes that which is wrong, puts her in the back of the van. Instead of the selfish relative whose quick intuition for self-survival only revealed everything everyone ever needed to know about the real place of his heart. I love you so much. Her husband who kisses and embraces her tells her that he loves her so much. In Japan, just as in other countries, there are several meanings behind each word. The detective who takes the time to heal the young girl of her sadness and her youth and of all things hidden wraps his coat he kindly covered her with about himself and speaks to her with love the word that assures her of his caring. Sayonara, さようならwhich is the Japanese word of a formal goodbye, also used for the final departure and just as two who greet for the first time, he breathes this calmly more than seals it.