Tenderness, as well as violence, finds by the director Chung Mong-hong in a hard-working family whose two children grow up looking in inverse ways. The previous, H-Hao (Xu Guang-Han), makes his folks glad, while his more youthful sibling, A-Ho (Wu Chien-Ho), is the thing that you’d call a mistake if just his slip-ups were not so predictable with the absolute bottom desires everybody has of his potential.
This intriguing dramatization is long yet well-paced, brimming with episode and yet close – however stunning savagery happens just off-screen. Enlightened by profoundly nuanced exhibitions and characters to think about, it positions itself somewhere close to the cherishing yet destroyed groups of Edward yang and Ken Loach.
It is one of the significant Asian movies this year, certainly justified regardless of the exertion of finding after bows in Toronto and Tokyo, and could function admirably in constrained discharge with Asian film fans.
Notwithstanding its strong family concerns, “A Sun” questions whether individuals are fit for change, just as whether we can change individuals’ impressions of us. Through the span of the film, Wu experiences the most astounding change as A-Ho, conveying an exhibition that is completely relatable, and never not exactly altogether persuading. His last scene is unadulterated verse, as the motion picture takes care of a previous story to discover two of its characters sharing a minute in the sun.
Time: 155 minute
Director: Chung Mong-hong
Starring: Chen Yi-wen, Samantha Shu-chin Ko, Wu Chien-ho, Liu Kuan-ting