Nezha: Birth of the Demon Child ?mkv?

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Yu Yang / country - China / Yanting Lü / Yu Yang / 2796 vote / genre - Family

Movie Watch Nezha: Birth of the Demon child development. Movie watch nezha: birth of the demon child girl. The following is not necessarily a review of the film, but a recount of my own viewing experience of this film.
After months of rolling my eyes at the social media buzz about this supposedly "great Chinese animation" I finally found the one Regal theater in town that actually shows this movie. And I'm glad I did. Initially, I was turned off by this movie's trailer, since it had all the worst stereotypes of a Chinese-made film, with all the cheesy expositions, cringey dialogues, and awkward voice acting. I was so sure that "Nezha" was just another piece of garbage coming out of the money-grabbing film industry that had become so shamelessly greedy in recent years. But my low expectations were pleasantly subverted. After some struggling of finding a parking spot, I found myself in a relatively small-sized IMAX theater packed with young Chinese people, and a handful of white Americans, and one nice black lady who very much stood out in this crowd. And I'm almost certain that all of us enjoyed the two hours of fun and entertainment this film offered us, albeit on different levels. Almost immediately after the movie started playing, I found myself already irritated by the unnecessarily long opening credits of all the production companies associated with "Nezha. This is one of the many shady industry practices in China, where all the entities involved in the film's production process shamelessly tried to promote their brands, regardless of how much actual contribution they've made. But shortly after the actual film began to show on the screen, I was easily won over by the opening scene where the famous Daoist immortal "Taiyi Zhenren" was revealed to be an obese and seemingly incompetent idiot. It was a subversion of the genre trope. When it comes to the genre of Chinese mythology films, Daoist immortals were almost always portrayed as wise old men whose wisdom and authority are not to be questioned. And here in "Nezha" one of the most powerful and respected Daoist deities was portrayed as a buffoon who actually had real human personality. And at the same time, I was surprised to find myself actually enjoying the jokes and humors of the film, which I think is very rare in Chinese films. Even though I haven't watched any Chinese film for many years, I'm aware of the awfulness and cringiness of the typical attempts at comedy by trying to crack an awkward joke between scenes in Chinese films. But here in "Nezha" I enjoyed most of the comedy in it, even though I can see how goofy it is. Goofiness in film can be a good thing if it is done in the right tone. There are more turns and twists than I expected throughout the film, and I enjoyed the whole ride. However, I have to point out, there are one or two very brief moments in the film, which I didn't appreciate as much. I know the filmmakers were being serious in those brief moments, trying to evoke a certain emotion from audience. But it didn't work on me because of the voice acting in those scenes which took me right out of the film. Don't get me wrong, the voice acting was great in "Nezha" much better than most films. But in certain brief moments, it just didn't work for me. Now comes another possible issue of "Nezha" which might be an impediment to the general audience's enjoyment of this film. That is the English subtitles. I have to acknowledge that I myself could not do a better job than they did, at translating the Ancient Chinese mythological concepts into modern-day English while trying to make sense to an audience unfamiliar with Chinese culture at large. But I'd like to argue perhaps transliteration might be a better approach than imprecise translation. Also I have to point out, as with almost all foreign language films, the humors and multi-layered emotions of most dialogues in "Nezha" were inevitably lost in translation. Overall, Nezha" was one of the best Chinese entertainment I've experienced in recent years, even though I haven't really watched that many real Chinese films. I'm glad that "Nezha" got a huge box office success in China which it so very much deserves. I'm not so sure "Nezha" would be a hit elsewhere. It might get popular to a certain degree on some streaming platforms. But I doubt it will get mainstream popularity in US, since most American media's portrayal of everything remotely related to China has been so negative lately ever since the Trade War. Anyway, for me, I thoroughly enjoyed "Nezha. But I don't know the experience would be the same for everyone, since you have to have a certain willingness to put up with imprecise translation while at the same time trying to be culturally open-minded. P.S. Sorry about my rambling in this long-ass review. But I can't believe I actually enjoyed a Chinese animation film so I have to take the time to write my genuine feelings about it.
(Additional comments: CHINA was the nation that had once gave the world the absolutely worst garbage film series ever produced by mankind. I'm talking about, of course, the infamous "Tiny Times" series by the famed gay novelist Guo Jingming. Ever since my great suffering by Guo Jingming's garbage films, I had never ever given any Chinese-made films any sort of serious interest until the year 2019. At the beginning of this year, there was the surprise box office success, the "Wandering Earth" which I also enjoyed. And now I'm thoroughly won over by "Nezha. I think it's been a good year for the Chinese film-making and we shall see if it will last...
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Movie watch nezha: birth of the demon child episode. This is a very good looking animated film. The various special effects are very exquisite, the language is humorous and full of emotions, but it is not in English, which is not conducive to the audience to better understand the story. The Chinese flavor of the plot is strong, and the overall feeling is still very good. Movie Watch Nezha: Birth of the Demon children.

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All the special effects are well done. The storyline is better than most of movies out there. Incredible. Will be better if you have some cultural insight and reference, but great movie. Movie Watch Nezha: Birth of the Demon child abuse. Movie watch nezha: birth of the demon child dub. All of the free movies found on this website are hosted on third-party servers that are freely available to watch online for all internet users. Any legal issues regarding the free online movies on this website should be taken up with the actual file hosts themselves, as we're not affiliated with them.
Movie watch nezha: birth of the demon child story. Movie Watch Nezha: Birth of the Demon children's museum. Movie watch nezha: birth of the demon child video. NE ZHA (哪?) English Dub Synopsis Ne Zha (2019), the top-grossing Chinese animated film inspired by the traditional Chinese legend and lore, is back in 2020 with an English dub! Own it on digital on February 25, or on 4K Ultra HD on March 3. A young boy, Nezha, is birthed from a heavenly pearl by the Primeval Lord of Heaven. Born with unique powers, Nezha finds himself as an outcast who is hated and feared. Destined by prophecy to bring destruction to the world, the young boy must choose between good and evil in order to break the shackles of fate and become the hero. Cast Lyu Yanting, Cao Yalong, Wang Zheng, Chen Hao, Zeng Hongru, Yang Wei, Zhang Jiaming Release Date Mar 03, 2020.
Movie watch nezha: birth of the demon child pictures. I really love this animation. It's the best one so far this year. Movie Watch Nezha: Birth of the Demon childrens. The mythologies I grew up with never looked so good. While some folks find screen adaptations of stories they heard or read almost never living up to their mental movies, I’m not in that camp. It’s often fun for me to watch actions and scenes leap from pages to screens ? I have a pretty low-budget imagination so movies these days tend to look way better than what my inner Ed Wood can conjure. Not all the time, of course. But, in Nezha ’s case, definitely. Loosely based on a story from the epically-named classic literature Investiture of the Gods, the animated feature directed by Yang Yu (aka Jiaozi) puts fire in the belly of a famous character. Nezha, a boy deity whose brattiness is just as well-known as his enchanted ‘gadgetry’, is brought to life with spirited kinetics and emotional flourish. Carrying the imaginative vigour of Pixar and Dreamworks, the computer-generated (CG) visual fest remains rooted to its Chinese origins, both in its aesthetics and its soundtrack. Nezha ’s gorgeously-rendered settings (such as the utopia/training ground hidden inside a painting) is a joy to watch. Its pupil-popping action ? especially during the climactic showdown ? does seem indulgent at times, but come on, it is a fantastical fight between celestial superheroes and the ruler of heavens. Nezha ’s strength, however, extends beyond rich visuals. What anchors the animated blockbuster is a heavy emotional core ? which is refreshing for a production targeted at kids from this part of the world. The movie begins with the Primeval Lord of Heaven, Yuanshi Tianzun, quelling a sentient Chaos Pearl by splitting it into a ‘heavenly pill’ and a ‘demon pill’. The Lord of Heaven then tasked the celestial being Taiyi Zhenren (Zhang Jiaming) to place the heavenly pill inside the womb of the pregnant Lady Yin (Lü Qi), who is the wife of Li Jing (Chen Hao) ? both nobles of the demon-infested Chentang Pass. This would lead to the birth of their son, who is to be named Nezha. Source: Beijing Enlight Pictures However, in a drunken stupor, Taiyi Zhenren fell to the sabotage of his rival Shen Gongbao (Yang Wei) and caused the demon pill to be infused with Lady Yin’s baby instead. Hence, Nezha (Lü Yanting) is born a demon-child, and destined to be killed in three years by Tianzun’s irreversible curse.? In the meantime, Shen Gongbao has stolen the heavenly pearl and presents it to the dragon Ao Guang, Lord of the Eastern Sea, who used it to birth his own son ? Ao Bing (Han Mo). With the powers of the pearl, the pretty boy with dragon horns shoulders the hope of his entire condemned tribe to escape their ‘prison’ in the ocean depths and ascend to higher office. Or maybe it’s heaven. In Chinese mythology, it’s sometimes hard to tell. Source: Beijing Enlight Pictures As Ao Bing trains diligently, Nezha’s death sentence draws near. But his more pressing ‘punishment’ are extreme boredom and a lonely existence. The boy is under permanent house arrest ? a promise his parents made to the repulsed villagers of Chentang Pass when he was born so that they would spare the demon baby’s life. But the restless Nezha frequently escapes into the village. Other kids despise him, so the impish protagonist amuses himself by pranking the villagers, which only fanned their hatred for him. Thus, Taiyi Zhenren took Nezha as his apprentice, training the end-of-the-world bringer to harness his demonic powers for good in his short remaining days.? Nezha himself began to believe that he can be a hero, and it is in one of his rescue missions that he encountered Ao Bing. The fiery kid and the water dragon boy become fast friends, unaware that the prophecy ? and conniving celestial beings ? are setting them on a path that fulfills a Chinese saying: ‘水火不相容’ (water and fire can never co-exist).? Source: Beijing Enlight Pictures With a child’s impending death hovering over the story, it is a marvel that Nezha is still largely fun and entertaining. The movie’s biggest triumph could be its finesse in balancing big gags and bigger actions with small breathers. In these quiet reprieves, the emotions get to sink in, and sometimes turn on the waterworks.? My favourite of such moments has to be when Nezha and Ao Bing play jianzi (sort of like hacky sack) by the beach with moves that would have put a normal person in the hospital ? in fact, Lady Yin had to protect herself with a full armour when playing with her son in an earlier scene. Nezha and Ao Bing are not only each other’s first friends, they are each other’s first equals. Source: Beijing Enlight Pictures Their similarity is not only in their super powers. Nezha and Ao Bing both have their futures laid out for them. The former is staring at a doomed fate while the latter is saddled with the expectations of his family. At its core, Nezha calls to young people charting their own path ? a message that may seem stale to the Western world, but remains relevant in Asia, where arranged marriages still thrive and parental pressure still dictate lives.? Yet Nezha is not just a relatable movie for youths. It is also an important watch for the adults in their lives. Throughout the film, Nezha’s parents and teacher worked together incessantly to put the boy on a path of purpose, which is especially full of stumbling blocks when Nezha is born different. They did not give up, nor did they point fingers. The same cohesion seems lacking among real-life teachers and parents. Among the teaching community, whether in Asia or the world at large, a common grumble is that parents are pushing the responsibility of disciplining their kids entirely to teachers. But among parenting circles, fingers are pointed at teachers for being incompetent and lacking in standards. While both sides may have their justifications, Nezha is a reminder for each to step up and work together, instead of turning on one another. Source: Beijing Enlight Pictures Beyond parents and teachers, perhaps Nezha is most pertinent for the biggest ‘nanny’ of China ? the government. The film has a central ? almost clichéd ? message against prejudice based on one’s looks and origins, and it is difficult to watch it without thinking about the Chinese government’s ongoing persecution of Muslim minorities, which experts say are fueled by the state’s prevalent Islamophobia. The question, of course, is if this anti-bigotry message matters to the Chinese audience who has propelled Nezha to be ?the second-highest grossing film in China ? the top-grossing is still Wolf Warrior II, a film about a Chinese beefcake commando saving Chinese hostages from savage African rebels and amoral Caucasians.? Also published on Medium.
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