TV Tokyo and later Reuters “reporter” Kyoko Gasha turned her back on job and husband and fled to New York City to free herself of Japan’s sexist, seniority-based employment system—making a minor name for herself in the Big Apple. Now she calls herself a “documentary filmmaker,” and offers this film to support that claim, despite the fact that, aside from a little polite praise from a handful of women’s film festivals, it has been universally and deservedly ignored. Cinematically speaking, it’s a meandering mess, unfocused and poorly written with crappy camera work. The wandering takes us repeatedly back to extended interviews with Kyoko herself, including justifications for her inflated sense of accomplishment. Fortunately, the four other Japan-NYC transplants she interviews are quite interesting. Had she stayed behind the camera and tightened everything up a bit, we’d have a pretty good half-hour TV program on a valid subject of interest to many. As it is, it’s an excellent example of bloated, narcissistic filmmaking. And a question: why confine the message to women? Men as well have benefitted from quitting Japan’s rigid strictures against merit-driven professional growth. On top of everything else, this is fake feminism.
"https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=iJI5jhHHO7M cartoon animation PAS"
From: Left Behind
"A great work of Christian Bale as always, surely the poor has needed several days of rest taken in some
From: Out of the Furnace
"Iherb very good. Reviews here herbio.ru"
From: Wholesome Holiday
"FYI, I don't who this person is, but he's certainly not the person he claims to be; that person..."
From: Eikaiwa’s Calm Center
"A conveniently measured cut wallet, designed in leather that is ..."
From: Carry All