ค้นหาหนัง

Be Water {Bruce Lee Documentary} (2020) [บรรยายไทย]

Be Water {Bruce Lee Documentary} (2020) [บรรยายไทยมาสเตอร์]
หมวดหมู่ :
  • เรื่องย่อ : Be Water {Bruce Lee Documentary} (2020) [บรรยายไทย]

    ชื่อภาพยนตร์ : Be Water {Bruce Lee Documentry}
    แนว/ประเภท : Documentary
    ผู้กำกับภาพยนตร์ : Bao Nguyen
    บทภาพยนตร์ : -
    นักแสดง : Kareem Abdul-Jabbar,  Linda Lee Cadwell,  Dan Inosanto
    วันที่ออกฉาย : 25 January 2020

     

     

     

    Rejected by Hollywood, Bruce Lee returned to Hong Kong to complete four films. Charting his struggles in two worlds, Be Water explores questions of identity and representation through rare archive, intimate interviews, and his writings.

     

    Bruce Lee Doc 'Be Water' ของ ESPN มีมุมมองใหม่เกี่ยวกับตำนานศิลปะการต่อสู้

IMDB : tt11394168

คะแนน : 7.3

รับชม : 505 ครั้ง

เล่น : 171 ครั้ง



  •  

     

    Be Water is an intimate film in both content and form. Instead of employing a voice-over narrator, the film relies entirely on interviews, many of which are with Lee’s surviving family, including his wife Linda, daughter Shannon, and brother Robert. (In a sickeningly tragic irony, Lee’s son, Brandon, was killed in 1993 in an on-set accident while filming The Crow, a movie poised to deliver him to the very Hollywood stardom that had eluded his father in life.) Nguyen also smartly eschews onscreen talking heads, letting his film’s testimonials play out in audible form over archival footage of Lee. Aside from assorted family members, those voices also include cultural critics Jeff Chang and Sam Ho, as well as Lee’s friends and collaborators, such as basketball great Kareem Abdul-Jabbar.

     

    Be water is the must-see Bruce Lee documentary - Asia Times

     

    Be Water is a somewhat unusual entry for the 30 for 30 series, since most people would first tend to think of Lee as a movie star rather than an athlete. The film corrects this, rightly insisting that for Lee, those two categories were completely intertwined. On top of being a naturally electric screen presence—in his youth, Lee had been one of the most successful child actors in the Hong Kong film industry—Lee was a truly groundbreaking martial artist who saw himself as a sort of global evangelist for Jeet Kune Do, the hybrid “fighting without fighting” philosophy that he created. At one point in the film, a moviegoer in Hong Kong likens Lee to Rudolf Nureyev, and there is indeed something acutely balletic to Lee’s physicality, the complete and total control over his own body and its breathtakingly dangerous extremities.

    Lee was a truly transnational figure, in ways that sometimes haunted him. He was born in San Francisco but raised in Hong Kong. His father, Lee Hoi-chuen, was a Cantonese opera star, and his mother, Grace Ho, came from a wealthy Eurasian family. Lee was a child of privilege, raised in a context fraught with the turmoil and fissures of colonialism. He returned to the States at age 18, where he enrolled at the University of Washington, established a racially mixed group of friends and fell in love with a white American, Linda Emery, whom he would later marry.