In a story that makes two or three turns from a complete criminal system that killed her husband and got a huge legacy, skillfully woven the man’s betrayal, the psychology of a woman drowning in color and greed.
Mute Hee-Jin is working as a clerk in a fishing resort in the Korean wilderness; selling baits, food and occasionally her body to the fishing tourists. One day she falls in love to Hyun-Shik, who is on the run for the police and rescues him with a fish hook, when he tries to commit suicide.
Nami is a masochistic high school student who is attacked and almost raped by a gang of hoodlums before being rescued by handsome teacher Muraki. The near-miss triggers bizarre hallucinations in Nami, and she imagines herself engaged in various S&M situations with Muraki, in which she is beaten, forced to urinate, and tortured on the titular wooden horse. The hallucinations grow progressively more real (and exciting) to Nami, and soon Muraki is accused of raping her and loses his teaching position.
Frustrated in his attempts to assassinate Yee, who is an important official in Japanese-ruled Shanghai, Old Wu, who has lost his wife and two sons as well as two women who had attempted to seduce Yee, now recruits Kuang, Mai Tai Tai, and their troupe of drama students from Hong Kong University in yet another attempt to do away with Yee. Mai Tai Tai is chosen to befriend Yee, which she does by posing as the wife of Mak, befriending Yee’s wife and her female friends, and then eventually befriending Yee himself. Even though both get together, they do end up going separate ways, only to meet again four years later. This time Mai is all set to entrap Yee at Chandni Chowk Jewellers which is owned by an East Indian man named Khalid Saiduddin. The question does remain: Will she and her troupe succeed?
The story of a young flirty feral woman named Kitty who is trained by a martial arts specialist to become a professional assassin. She’s subsequently recruited by the real killer, a hit woman who targets rapists at large and practices on drooling sex-mad psychos chained up in the attic. When they finally head out for the real thing, they take out victims in a display of midair somersaults, cracking whips, flying ropes, and flashing guns. This kind of foreplay attracts the lustful attentions of rival assassin Carrie Ng, a lesbian killer ready to abandon her purring sex kitten for the savage Chingmy.
This shot-on-video film opens with a close up of a man groping a woman’s dripping wet breasts, and seems to kind of come back to that same theme regularly throughout the movie. If it’s men raping dripping wet women you’re after, this one should suit you just fine, averaging about one wet rape scene every 15 minutes, with the remainder of the film made up of cops sitting around the station plotting their next move. Based on the same series of crimes that the film “The Rapist” was based on, and released the same year, 1994 was a good year for rape films.
Jin-su (Kim Hye-soo) is a woman on the verge of insanity who makes appointments with professional therapist Sok-won (Kim Tae-woo). Sinking into a profound state of hypnosis, a tapestry of Jin-su’s past and present life as well as occurrences from her surreal imaginations are gradually unveiled. Involuntarily getting absorbed in his patient’s world, Sok won’s life also becomes a nightmare…
Tough, oversexed Ching Tse and her pubescent cousin possess acassette of triad boss’ names — and a rival gang wants to get their hands on it. All would be hopeless if not for studly Sam, whose appearance is hardly accidental. The movie’s climax is its sole justification: Sam switches sides and fights the enemy in a huge garage aided by a gang of good guys on scooters, while Ching (dressed in a tight black vinyl mini-skirt) rescues her cousin.