Nevada Smith is the young son of an Indian mother and white father. When his father and mother are killed by three men over gold, Nevada sets out to find them and kill them. The boy is taken in by a gun merchant. The gun merchant shows him how to shoot, to shoot on time, and to shoot straight. Everything that Nevada does goes to killing those three men. He learns to read and write just to learn their location. He pays people to tell him where they're at. He even goes to prison to kill one of them. While the movie is a Western and has plenty of action, it also takes a deep look into vengeance and how one can change after a haunting incident
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User 1 Review:
A flashback in more ways than one - both in theme, and in execution of the film itself - The Yakuza features Mitchum as an American soldier returning to Japan for the first time since WWII. There, he seeks to settle a debt for a friend - all the while rediscovering a woman and child he saved after the war (as well as her brother, sworn to both hate and protect him). A film that explores the Japanese "giri" or obligation - from both Western and Eastern points of view, The Yakuza features good action sequences and classic 70s cinematography as helmed by the capable Pollack. An example of how to shoot violence without gratuity - and how to ably tell a complex story in less than two hours.
User 2 Review:
Could have been so much better. Shrader's script is excellent, but Pollack's directing is pedestrian, bordering on hamfisted. It was like watching an episode of Kojak or Starsky and Hutch.The script itself wasn't like anything else Shrader has ever written, no loners, no social commentary about the decline of civilization, no seedy inner city settings, making it difficult to even identify him as the screenwriter. The directing however, left something to be desired. Pollack is usually a perfectionist but this thing came across as campy. The fight choreography was amateurish at best, hilarious at worst. At least Mitchum was there to lend a little credibility.
User 3 Review:
I thought the one modern Japanese 'good guy' swordsman against many Yakusa gangsters was a particularly well crafted scene, reminiscent of the great Toshiro Mifune. While perhaps a little less than Samurai reality, nonetheless a character study in the Japanese Bushido tradition of stiff stand-off posturing. It was interseting to watch his transformation from a modern Japanese to an ancient warrior, in a matter of seconds. His actions were extremely minimal and efficient - mark your target, judge your attack, and kill at one stroke - unlike his clumsy western companion, Mitcham, who fell about the place while fighting off the rest of the mob in the house, with firearms. Like comparing ballet with a pub punch up. Then we had the 'Kill Bill'... and 'Blade'...'me too' series.