MS SAMSARA(2011)|全高清电影预告片| 4K | 2160p



萨姆萨拉(Samsara)在五大洲的25个国家/地区进行了近五年的拍摄,并拍摄了70毫米的胶卷,将我们带到了圣地,灾区,工业园区和自然奇观的多样化世界。
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投:
巴厘岛塔里(Tari Legong)舞者,尼玛德·梅加哈迪·普拉蒂维(Ni Made Megahadi Pratiwi),普蒂·斯里·坎德拉·德维(Puri Sri Candra Dewi)#TrailerCity#电影#trailer。

32条评论

  • xXxAdilBilalxXx

    This is a best documentary and movie I have ever watched
    It is little old but still holds up and worth it,
    This documentary have mostly no voice but background music or sounds, but still you will hear the feelings,
    This documentary is for all religion including muslims, Hindus, bhuddist, Christians, Sikh etc.
    I please recommend all of you to watch this documentary.

  • Pristine S.

    This is a terrible trailer and made me avoid watching it for years. The Hollywood action movie trailer music is completely unnecessary. I thought it was going to be another retelling of Ron Fricke's Chronos & Baraka. It is much much more than that. It's a wonderful masterpiece that asks many same questions as Koyanisqaatsi (which Fricke was cinematographer) without the aggresiveness of Godfrey Reggio and Philip Glass

  • thegoodnightyak

    Fewer films capture the beauty of the differences and similarities of cultures than Ron Fricke’s “Samsara”. Shot in beautiful 70mm Todd-AO format, Samsara is Ron Fricke’s junior non-verbal film following his previous two works, “Chronos” and “Baraka”, which are both equally stunning. Samsara attempts to provide a glimpse into a day in the life of people worldwide, natural phenomena, and life, generally. Samsara is completely without words which serves to nullify the language barrier that tends to obfuscate communication and understanding. Approaching Samsara with an open mind may lead one to discover that we as humans are much more alike than we are different.
    The first scene worth noting is the making of the sand mandala by Tibetan monks. The mandala is made by using tiny grains of sand to make an intricate piece of art. Which it’s completed, it’s swept away and cast into the nearest stream. The meaning it’s meant to convey is clear, nothing is permanent and everything is in a constant state of motion. Tibetan monks are something like nomads in this sense, they travel all over India sharing the message of the futility of stagnation. Samsara is a Sanskrit term which means “rebirth” and this ties beautifully together with the sand mandala-making process. The life of Tibetan monks is one of the long-term culture because they are no concerned with the race for wealth, fame, and power that many humans consider their life’s purpose. They are content to sit back and observe the beauty that the world has to offer.
    African mothers tending to their children, Catholics having their children baptized, and a Mexican gangster passionately making eye contact with his baby daughter all have one thing in common. It’s love. Love is universally understood, but cultural packaging used to convey it often causes the message to become lost in confusion. This is why context is everything. Understanding the correct context can transform travesty into sacrality.
    Some cultures are more individualist while others are more inclined towards collectivism. For example, in the film, there is a small clip of Muslims circling the Black Stone in the Ka’ba as part of the observation of Hajj which is one of the five pillars of Islam. The culture wrapped inside mainstream Islam is very much that of collectivism. Any perceived attempt towards being an individual is immediately snuffed by herd mentality and could potentially lead to worse consequences. Islam also has the tendency towards masculine culture. Gender roles are generally set in stone and children are raised in this context. Jews are another example of a collectivist culture although not quite as much as Muslims. There seems to be a positive correlation between the religiosity of a culture and the masculinity of it. Contrarily, a nightclub in Thailand in which all the dancers are men dressed as women is an example of feminine culture. This is particularly interesting because most people believe Asia as a whole to have defined gender roles but specific examples like this prove this is not the case.
    Culture is not something that can be understood by watching it in a video or reading about it in an article. It has to be experienced by fully submerging oneself into it. Asking someone with a different cultural upbringing about their way of life is a great way to expand one’s view of people. Empathy is another key factor. It entails genuinely inquiring about the feelings of others with the goal of understanding in mind. When  one views other humans as neither color, nor race and just as different shades of brown based on geographical location and different ways of life based on that location, then understanding and connecting with others becomes much more simple.

  • GoldGollum

    I came to the conclusion that Baraka and Samsara show the beauty and ugliness of the world in their own way, brilliant documentary films devoid of dialog, can't wait for a new chapter Ron Fricke and Mark Magidson

  • Berger fon Koenig

    Everything is very well. But it would be wisheable to include here the english subtitles (or in the different languages better). Because it is not very well to understand by ears for not English speaking users.

  • Dorothy

    I love, love this movie! It's such a spiritual journey. I only have one problem: when they show something from Europe, they always concentrate on christianity. Yes, that's a big part of the culture (I'm a christian as well, don't get me wrong), but there are sooo many interesting cultural pieces to show (e.g. Hungarian culture) that the director misses (and so he goes with the obvious). I don't feel a balance between the elaboration of picturing Europe and picturing other parts of the world. But otherwise, great movie!