The Mole Song: Hong Kong Capriccio (2016) by Takashi Miike

Yakuza! Cops! Action! Comedy! The continuing adventures of a complete idiot!

“Mole Song: Hong Kong Capriccio” is a rude, crude and completely daft Yakuza comedy, based on the manga by Noboru Takahashi, and directed by Takashi Miike, the maverick Japanese director. This is an anarchic film, where rationality is jettisoned, blazing action erupts and toilet humour abounds. Director Takashi Miike and his script writer Kankuro Kudo again play around the ‘rules’ of cinematic narrative, subverting and undercutting nearly every scene with something intriguing, silly or surprising. The whole film is like an adrenalized cartoon, blasted through with exaggerated physical acting and contorted facial expressions of actor Toma Ikuta, inventive high energy fight scenes and absurdist logic crashing through the narrative like an old Roadrunner cartoon.  The humour veers from the subtle, to surreal, to extreme bad taste! There is a pleasing erratic tone to the comedy, a rebellion of ideas and gags in biff bang pow style.

"Soul Mate" is screening at the New York Asian Film Festival, that will be on until July 16

"The Mole Song: Hong Kong Capriccio" is also an action movie, and the action is full of unrestrained energy and wild abandon. Massive punches and front kicks are juxtaposed with realistic assassination attempts that are then undercut by some outrageous comedy action scenes. Everything is open to Miike’s subversion as the idiot hero Reiji Kikukawa concocts chaos with every step. There is nothing realist about this movie, and it is all the better for it. It is only when the villainy ramps to unreal and unpleasant heights, when ironically, unpleasant reality seeps into the film, this a classic slice of Miike paradox.

As this is a Takashi Miike film, the villains are very nasty in their pleasures of evil. Criminal enterprise is something to be relished, but all the characters, good, bad or indifferent, have some kind of irrationality. Even so, this is one of Miike’s upbeat optimistic films. In the battle between nihilism and humanism, one of the threads of the Miike oeuvre, humanity with all its faults and anomalies, is celebrated through the naive infectious optimism of Reiji. The darkness of entropy is always in the shadows!
This is a sequel to the first Mole Song film, "The Mole Song: Undercover Agent Reiji", where Japan’s most inept cop, Reiji Kikukawa is fired after a lingerie incident! It is a ploy by his superiors to inject Reiji into the yakuza as a mole. Reiji is the ultimate idiot and he somehow works his way into the yakuza to spy on boss Shuho Todoroki. A classic fish out of water story with penis gags galore and hyperactive action.

This film continues where the previous film left off, with Reiji completely naked and his manhood covered by newspaper, a riff on the original film. This time, a naked Reiji is hanging onto a cage, filled with yakuza goons from a rival outfit! The cage is being transported by helicopter, driven by yakuza ‘facilitator of matters’, Crazy Papillion, the laid back action man. Shuho Todoroki may have come to a peace agreement with his yakuza rivals, but Crazy Papillion drops the cage on a big bonfire where the yakuza clan are hanging around, somewhat randomly. Reiji avoids being squashed and ends up on top of the cage. A shot changes to a super hip DJ with the most high end audio equipment. He puts an old vinyl record on the turntable, he puts the needle on the record; a traditional Japanese folk song! All the yakuza goons start dancing a traditional jig around the bonfire, with the rival hoods about to be roasted in the cage. This is like a sick comedy version of the folk horror “The Wicker Man”, the folk music, dancing around the cage as sacrificial lambs are about to be slaughtered. Luckily Reiji is on hand to save the truce and the yakuza thugs from getting roasted, they hang on to his legs and his super strong testicles to avoid a yakuza diplomatic incident!

After this crazy opener, the boss Shuho Todoroki promotes Crazy Papillion to run his own sub gang and makes Reiji his number two. Reiji is also given the honour of being a bodyguard to the boss. Reiji, being a complete airhead, takes no notice of any of the proceedings, so when a massive chopping board is brought out, the boss asks his opinion of Crazy Papillion, Reiji is perplexed! Reiji has no clue what is going on! He decides to wing it, by chopping off his pinky, much to the amusement of the bosses. Luckily his finger stays intact as Crazy Papillion is receiving an additional honour, the heir apparent to Shuho Todoroki.

The boss is concerned about a new bunch of Chinese gangsters that are starting to muscle in on his various interests and he asks Crazy Papillion to look into it. These are the Dragon Skulls, a new young, ruthless and ambitious bunch of Chinese gangsters.

There is a new crusading cop on the scene too, Shinya Kabuto. He wants to stamp out corruption in the police, and sever any links between the cops and the yakuza. He gives his puritanical speeches in front of a massive Japanese flag, a parody of famous “Patton” scene. To add to the surrealism, the cops’ faces suddenly transform into emotionless robots! This is a brilliant and darkly disturbing visual, Miike at his satirical best.

With Reiji promoted to the boss’s bodyguard, he has to control his uncontrollable impulses around the boss’s sensuous wife and his pretty, but spoiled brat of a daughter, Karen. In the background there is Reiji’s sweetheart from the first film, the traffic warden Junna Wakagi, who is in a state of confusion at Reiji’s erratic behaviour, but Reiji thinks of her often.

Reiji now has to babysit and drive the bad tempered Karen around, receiving many an insult. There is a gloriously over-the-top freeze frame of a cartoon background, like something from a “Scooby Do” cartoon, Karen decides to seduce to Reiji! She recounts that she can’t get a boyfriend, told through animated flashbacks that progressively become more disturbing. Potential suitors either run off once they realise she is the daughter of a yakuza boss, or her father fillets the daring boys like a fish! She decides Reiji is such a moron; he might be the man to pop her cherry. The seduction is a bust after an awkward traffic warden intervention by Junna and then Karen is kidnapped by the Dragon Skulls!

Crazy Papillion may have his moronic sidekick in Reiji, but he also has his ‘Crazy Papillion in the making’ with Kenta Kurokawa, his superhero brawling investigative yakuza apprentice, with Zen attitude. They both examine matters and go to see the excommunicated yakuza ‘Flying Squirrel’, a yakuza so tough; he doesn’t chew when he eats his food!

The scene is set, the film ramps up another notch into a series of untamed set pieces, as Karen, the spoiled damsel in distress, needs rescuing. Crazy Papillion ascertains that excommunicated yakuza have put their expertise to use by joining up with the raw and ruthless Chinese gangsters. Yakuza are being dumped by the boss, due to new a law specifying that crimes committed by any yakuza make the boss liable, and he must answer for the crime. As soon as a yakuza is caught by the cops, they are excommunicated immediately, leaving his loyal henchmen in the lurch.

Flying Squirrel, a particularly cunning, cruel and marvellously evil yakuza, has thrown his lot in with the Dragon Skulls. He kidnaps Karen and demands that the boss must ‘step down’, to commit suicide! If he doesn’t, he will order his malicious hoods to rape Karen, live on stream! This is a brutal stuff for a hyperactive comedy, but Flying Squirrel is a true enthusiast of evil, dressed in his dapper white suit, aided by his malevolent hand puppet! This is wild and weird stuff. A desolate Karen is tied up within carousel style contraption, bright lights shining, resembling a scene from a bubbly kids TV show gone horribly wrong! She can only whimper for her father, as she realises the gravity of her situation, subtly acted by Tsubasa Honda. All her entitled cruelty ebbs away from her. The surreal nature of the comedy blended with the extreme malice is an example of  Takashi Miike’s subversion of expectations, even within this farcical comedy.

Reiji has made an almighty mess with Karen’s kidnapping and the boss will not be satisfied with a few chopped fingers! Reiji is in big trouble, so he tries to swap for Karen, making the offer over in live internet feed, but Flying Squirrel is unimpressed. He wants death, or pure villainy will be unleashed “Baby Of Macon” style.

The boss decides to contemplate the issue on the toilet, his latest extracurricular paramour tagging along. She happens to be an assassin for the Dragon Skulls, and strings the boss up in his large and luxurious toilet, in brutal fashion. Reiji stumbles into the scene trying to think of ways to save his own skin. He sees the boss hanging, so springs into action using a nasty toilet plunger, stained with shit and stinking to high heaven! He takes on the sassy assassin with this vile device, and a thrilling action sequence ensues, with gags aplenty. Miike even dives in to the depths of lingerie shot, when Hu Fen, the assassin, finds herself in a compromising position. This is stupid basic humour, focusing in on her Dragon Skulls emblem on her underwear, but it is genuinely funny and deranged in this exciting action scene. Reiji manages to save the boss and thus saves his own skin. He plunges the shitty plunger onto the beautiful assassin’s face and starts plunging, a crackers scene. She escapes with stinky plunger attached to her face, but the boss is saved. The undercutting of the tense assassination attempt, with Reiji’s shitty plunger antics is another example of Takashi Miike playing around with narrative expectations.

Concurrently, Crazy Papillion arrives to rescue Karen, thus giving his whereabouts over Flying Squirrel’s live internet feed. Crazy Papillion is a super hero style yakuza with cybernetic legs, the robo-yakuza, leading to his first confrontation with Flying Squirrel and his hand full of chunky metal washers! “Robocop” is another influence, given the Yakuza twist, like Miike’s own low budget "Full Metal Yakuza". This is a taste of what is on offer in Mole Song 2, as not to give a full on spoiler-tastic review, but this is one wild film.

After a series of mishaps, all roads lead to Hong Kong and a big finale at a beautiful woman auction filled with bunch of corrupt Brits, aristocratic Europeans and sleazy Arabs, all bidding for these unfortunate beauties. The mysterious Mr Big from behind the scenes is revealed! The whip cracking assassin makes her sassy return with the turd infested plunger! Crazy Papillion turns himself in a video game, in one of the craziest scenes in the film. One of the victims of the auction uses a game console to control the super yakuza, to enact her revenge! A CGI / animated tiger is unleashed! Flying Squirrel flies, with his own additional robo-yakuza hand. Reiji bursts in song!  See it to believe it, this is one madcap ride, with an uprising of gags, visual ideas and kinetic action. The final confrontation between Mr Big and Reiji is a skit on the final confrontation in “Fistful Of Dollars”and thus, by way of ironic post-modernism, “Yojimbo”. The film references come thick and fast.

The technical aspects of this film are top drawer. Nobuyasu Kita cinematographic eye focuses both on the specific minutiae of the characters and their surroundings, to the wider shots of the big set pieces. Cooler tones are used around the boss Shuho Todoroki, with gaudier brighter hues in the big extravagant scenes.

The production design is superb; Yuji Hayashida is magnificent, pushing his designs to the maximum. There are plenty of unhinged sets, packed with detail, from the big ball room of the auction, to Flying Squirrel’s lair onto his his shiny and bright kidnap venue! The design is generally more restrained around Shuho Todoroki’s residence, suggesting a puritanical personality. His bathroom facilities are particularly ostentatious though!

The costumes by Yuya Maeda are designed specific to the character. Reiji has his ridiculously loud suits. Crazy Papillion suits are bold, but he a little more subtle with his butterfly design. Flying Squirrel’s supervillain outfit is so ridiculously camp, it is one of the film’s hilarious highlights. The designer is having fun with the bitter excommunicated yakuza who is lost to pure wickedness. He transmutes from his dashing white suits of a wannabe boss, to his hopeless super villain outfit, losing his sense of style. Reiji’s ever-changing outrageous hairstyle is another pleasure of this film.

The acting is superb across the board, with almost mythic sensibilities given to the characters. The physically exaggerated acting of Toma Ikuta is all contorted faces and stretched out arms. He literally stretches into the role of Reiji, the fool incarnate. The bemused demeanour of Crazy Papillion is pitch perfect by Shinichi Tsutsumi. He is the yakuza who never gets flustered in any dangerous situation. He is the classic mentor hero, but his character is perhaps even more mythic, the yakuza Deus Ex Machina!  Tsubasa Honda is both brattish and subtle as Karen; she is an unusual damsel in distress. She is spoiled, entitled, with sadistic impulses, and petty in her cruelty, but she is also lonely and utterly dejected when her world falls apart, a fine performance.  The transformation from professional gangster to a sordid unhinged villain by Arata Furuta is a delight. Flying Squirrel is a fitting Takashi Miike rogue, into the deep!  

The animation is inventive and disquieting, and is used effectively within the narrative. Ironically, the CGI has a completely unreal, almost sloppy computer graphics quality, grinding extra spice to the bonkers nature of the film!

"The Mole Song: Hong Kong Capriccio" is a film where the plot is resolved, but absurdly, nothing is resolved! One thing is for sure, Reiji’s effervescent optimism sizzles through the silver screen, much to Crazy Papillion’s approval! Takashi Miike creates an exciting manga adaptation, with a frenetic plot, fizzing action, madcap humour and deadly threat! Reiji, the reckless fool, is ironically one of Takashi Miike’s finest humanist protagonists!



13: Game of Death,1,2017,2,2046,1,2LDK,1,3-Iron,1,36th Chamber Of Shaolin,1,500M800M,1,A Company Man,1,A Day,2,A Death in the Gunj,1,A few words about us,1,A Love,1,A Man of Integrity,1,A Man Vanishes,1,A Quiet Dream,1,A Taxi Driver,1,A Whale of a Tale,1,A Woman Wavering In The Rain,1,Abacus: Small Enough to Jail,1,Abdullah Mohammad Saad,2,Abhishek Chaubey,1,About Elly,1,Above the Clouds,1,Adam J. Symchuk,5,Adam John,1,Address Unknown,1,Aditya Vikram Sengupta,1,Adoor Gopalakrishnan,1,Ae Dil Hai Mushkil,1,Age of Shadows,1,Ahmed Lallem,1,Ajantrik,1,Akihiko Shiota,1,Akira Kurosawa,1,Alan Lo,1,Alan Mak,1,Alipato,1,Amir Muhammad,2,Amit Madhesiya,1,Amitabh Reza,1,Amma Ariyan,1,Anand Singh,8,Ananya Kasaravalli,1,Andrew Thayne,5,Andrew Wong Kwok-huen,1,Andy Willis,1,Anna Bliss,2,Anqi Ju,1,Anthony Pun,1,Antiporno,1,Anurag Basu,1,Anurag Kashyap,1,Anysay Keola,1,Apocalypse Child,1,Arang,1,Aroused by Gymnopedies,1,Arrow,3,Art Film Fest Kosice,9,Asghar Farhadi,1,Asha Jaoar Majhe,1,Asian Classics,37,Aya Hanabusa,1,Aya Itabe,1,Aynabaji,1,Baby Ruth Villarama,1,Badrul Hisham,1,Badrul Hisham Ismail,1,BAMY,1,Bang Rajan,1,Bangladesh,5,Battle of Memories,2,Battleship Island,1,Bauddhayan Mukherji,3,Before We Vanish,1,Begum Jaan,2,Behind the Camera,1,Belgium,1,Bengal,2,Bengali,1,Benny Chan,1,Big Boy,1,Bluebeard,1,Bollywood,1,Branded to Kill,1,Bunny Drop,1,Burma,1,Bystanders,1,Byun Sung-Hyun,1,Call of Heroes,1,Cambodia,5,Cannes Film Festival,5,Céline Tran,1,Chang,1,Chang Tso-chi,1,Chen Hung-i,2,Chen Kuo-fu,1,Chen Mei-Juin,1,Children Heaven,1,China,31,China Blue,1,China Yellow,1,Chinese Policy Institute,5,Chinese Shadows,1,Chiu Sin Hang,1,Cho Sun-ho,1,Choi Jin-ho,1,Choi Jin-won,1,Choi Min-sik,1,Chookiat Sakveerakul,1,Chronicles of Hari,1,CineAsia,1,Close-Knit,1,Coffeemates,1,Cold Fish,1,Colette Balmain,9,Colour of the Game,1,Confessions,1,Contact Info,1,Daguerreotype,1,Daigo Matsui,1,Daihachi Yoshida,1,Daisuke Miyazaki,2,Dark Side of the Light,1,Davy Chou,1,Dawn of the Felines,1,Dawn Wind in My Poncho,1,Dear Zindagi,1,Deepak Rauniyar,1,Derek Hui,2,Derek Tsang,1,Destruction Babies,1,Diary of June,1,Dibakar Banerjee,1,Documentaries,18,Doenjang,1,Don Anelli,6,Double Life,1,Double Vision,1,Duckweed,1,Dust of Angels,1,Eddie Cahyono,1,Edmund Yeo,2,Eiji Uchida,2,Eliana,1,Emma aka Mother,1,Erich Khoo,1,Erik Matti,1,Erotic Diary of an Office Lady,1,Eternal Summer,1,Eureka,1,Exploitation,20,Fabricated City,1,Fantasia International Film Festival,11,Fatal Countdown: Reset,1,Fathers,1,Features,13,Fel,8,Festivals,16,Filmddo,1,Filmdoo,10,Florence Chan,1,Forbidden Door,2,France,2,Fraser Elliott,1,Free and Easy,1,Fujian Blue,1,Fullmetal Alchemist,1,Fumihiko Sori,1,Funuke Show Some Love,1,Gangs of Wasseypur,1,Gareth Evans,2,Gauri Shinde,1,Geng Jun,1,Ghafara Harashta,1,Giddens Ko,1,Godspeed,1,Going the Distance,1,Golden Horse Awards,1,Golden Slumbers,1,Grab the Sun,1,Guo Jian-yong,2,Gurgaon,1,Han Han,1,Hanging Garden,1,Haobam Paban Kumar,1,Happiness,1,Happy Together,1,Harikatha Prasanga,1,Harishchandrachi Factory,1,Haunters,1,HBO,2,Helldriver,1,Hello Goodbye,1,Her Own Address,1,Herman Yau,2,Hidden Gems,51,Hideen Gems,1,Hindi,2,Hirobumi Watanabe,1,Hirokazu Koreeda,3,Hiroshi Teshigahara,1,Hisayasu Sato,1,Ho Yuhang,1,Holy Island,1,Hong Kong,15,Hong Kong Godfather,1,Hong Sang-soo,1,Hou Hsiao-hsien,1,Hsu Hsiao-ming,1,Huang Ying-hsiung,1,I Saw the Devil,1,I Wish,1,I-Lin Liu,7,Icarus Films,5,Im Kyeong-soo,1,In the Absence of the Sun,1,In this Corner of the World,1,India,30,Indonesia,13,International Film Festival Rotterdam,11,Interviews,29,Inugami,1,Ip Man: The Final Fight,1,Iran,5,Isao Yukisada,1,Ishqiya,1,Jaatishwar,1,Jackie Chan,1,Jagga Jasoos,1,Jailbreak,4,Jang Hoon,1,Japan,114,Japan Cuts,14,Japan Filmfest Hamburg,16,Japan Foundation Touring Programme,1,Japan the Emperor and the Army,1,Jean-Marc Therouanne,1,Jean-Paul Ly,1,Jeong Byeong-gil,1,Jeong Yun-Cheol,1,Jero Yun,1,Jesse V. Johnson,1,Jet Leyco,2,Jia Zhangke,1,Jimmy Henderson,2,Jithin K Mohan,2,Joby Varghese,1,Joe Odagiri,1,John Abraham,1,Johnnie To,1,Joko Anwar,4,Jonathan Wilson,6,Jonathan Yi,1,Joo Ji-hong,1,Josh Parmer,1,Jun Ichikawa,1,Jun Tanaka,2,Jung Byung-gil,1,Jung Sik,1,Jung Yoon-suk,1,Junichi Kajioka,2,K-dramas,8,Kaasan Mom’s Life,1,Kala,1,Kaneto Shindo,1,Kang Je-gyu,1,Kara Hui,1,Karan Johar,1,Kazuya Shiraishi,1,Kei Ishikawa,1,Keishimi Oto,1,Kenichi Watanabe,1,Kenji Yamauchi,1,Kfc,1,Khavn,2,Khosla Ka Ghosla!,1,Khushboo Ranka,1,Kill me,1,Kim Bong-han,1,Kim Jee-woon,3,Kim Joo-hwan,1,Kim Ki-duk,3,Kim Kih-hoon,1,Kim Min-suk,1,Kim Whee,1,Kingyo,1,Kirti Raj Singh,1,Kiss me,1,Kiyoshi Kurosawa,3,Koji Fukada,1,Koji Wakamatsu,1,Kon Ichikawa,2,Konkona Sen Sharma,1,Konrad Aderer,2,Krzysztof Pietrzak,1,Kun-Yu Lai,11,Kwak Kyung-taek,1,Kyoko Miyake,2,Kyriacos Kyriacou,3,Labour of Love,1,Lady of the Lake,1,Lady Snowblood,1,Laos,1,Lawrence Ah Mon,1,Le Binh Giang,1,Le Bình Giang,1,Leandro E. Seta,2,Lee Je-Yong,1,Lee Kyoung-mi,1,Lee Sa-rang,1,Lee Seo-goon,1,Leon Lai,1,Leste Chen,3,Leung Wing-Fai,1,Ley Lines,1,Like Father,1,Like Son,1,Lim Sang-yoon,1,Lists,9,Liu Yulin,1,Live from Dhaka,1,Los Angeles Indian Festival,11,Lost Serenade,1,Love,1,Love and Other Cults,2,Lovely Man,1,Lucky Kuswandi,1,Machines,1,Mad Tiger,1,Mad World,3,Majid Majidi,1,Malaysia,5,Manish Gupta,1,Manny Araneta,2,March Comes in like a Lion,1,Maria Georgiou,18,Mario Cornejo,1,Mark Gallagher,1,Masahiro Shinoda,1,Masaru Konume,1,Masato Harada,2,Masato Ozawa,2,Masatoshi Kurakata,1,Matt Cooper,13,Maundy Thursday,1,Meghe Dhaka Tara,1,Merantau,1,Michael Haertlein,1,Midi Z,1,Midnight Runners,1,Midori The Camelia Girl,1,Ming-Yeh Rawnsley,1,Mira Nair,1,Miss Zombie,1,Miwa Nishikawa,2,Mohammad Rasoulof,1,Mon Mon Mon Monsters,1,Mong-Hong Chung,1,Moon Lovers,1,Mountains May Depart,1,Moving,1,Mr. Socrates,1,Mrs K,1,Mukti Bhawan (Hotel Salvation),1,Mumon: The Land of Stealth,1,My Dad and Mr Ito,1,Myanmar,1,Nah Hyeon,1,Nandita Roy,1,Naoko Ogigami,1,Naomi Kawase,2,Naosuke Kurosawa,1,Naoyuki Tomomatsu,3,Neko Atsume House,1,Nepal,1,Neuchâtel International Fantastic Film Festival,1,Nicholas Poly,4,Night Bus,1,Nikkatsu,1,Nikola Cekic,1,Niwatsukino Norihiro,1,Noboru Uguchi,1,Nobuhiro Yamashita,1,Non-fiction Diary,1,Norihiro Niwatsukino,1,North Korea,1,Nurse Diary: Beast Afternoon,1,NYAFF,34,Odd Obsession,1,Old Boy,1,Omar Rasya Joenoes,2,On the Job,1,Onibaba,1,Ordinary Person,1,Our Happy time,1,Palatpol Mingpornpichit,2,Pale Flower,1,Panos,1,Panos Kotzathanasis,121,Paresh Mokashi,1,Park Chan-wook,1,Park In-je,1,Park Ki- hyung,1,Park Kwang-hyun,1,Past and Future,1,Patrick Hofmeister,33,Pepe Diokno,1,Peter Chan,1,Peter Chen,1,Phanumad Disattha,1,Philippines,8,Pieter - Jan Van Haecke,2,Pieter-Jan Van Haecke,3,Pinneyum,1,Poet on a Business Trip,1,Poolside Man,1,Posto,1,Proshoon Rahmaan,2,Psychic,1,Rabbit and Lizard,1,Radiance,1,Rage. Lee Sang-il,1,Rahul Jain,1,Rainy Dog,1,Randy Mckenzie,4,Rape Zombie: Lust of the Dead,1,Rape Zombie: Lust of the Dead 2,1,Rape Zombie: Lust of the Dead 3,1,Ravine of Goodbye,1,Re:Born,1,Real,1,Red Beard,1,Resistance at Tule Lake,1,Reviews,130,Riri Riza,3,Ritwik Ghatak,2,River of Exploding Durians,1,Robin Weng,1,Roman Porno,1,Rouge,1,Ryoo Seung-wan,1,Ryota Sakamaki,1,S. Korea,45,S.Korea,1,Saayak Santra,8,Sabu,3,Salaam Bombay,1,San Diego Asian Film Festival,6,Sankha Ray,15,Satoru Hirohara,1,Satyajit Ray,1,Sayandeep Bandyopadhyay,6,Scarlet Heart,1,Score,1,Seijun Suzuki,2,Sekigahara,1,Sha Po Lang,1,Shanker Raman,1,Shaw Brothers,1,She's the Boss,1,Shiboprosad Mukherjee,1,Shigeru Umebayashi,1,Shikhar Verma,10,Shikhar Verna,3,Shinji Somai,2,Shinjuku Triad Society,1,Shinobi no Kuni,2,Shinya Tsukamoto,1,Shireen Seno,1,Shirley Abraham,1,Shôhei Imamura,1,Shotaro Kobayashi,1,Siddiq Ahamed,1,Singapore,1,Singh Anand,1,Sinophone,1,Sion Sono,3,Siti,1,Slavemen,1,Sleep Curse,1,Sogo Ishii,1,Solitude,1,Solo,1,Someone To Talk To,1,Song Hae-sung,1,Song Kang-ho,1,Song of the Week,6,SoulMate,1,South Korea,5,Srijit Mukherji,3,Stanley Kwan,1,Stephen Chow,1,Steve James,1,Still the Water,1,Stoneman Murders,1,Story in Taipei,1,Suffering of Ninko,2,Sugihara Survivors: Jewish and Japanese,1,Sun-ho Cho,1,Sunao Katabuchi,1,Sunday Beauty Queen,1,Tae Guk Gi,1,Taiwan,16,Takashi Miike,5,Takeo Kikuchi,2,Takeshi Kaneshiro,1,Takuro Nakamura,1,Tamura Senichi,1,Tanit Jitnukul,1,Tanvir Ashraf,1,Tatara Samurai,1,Tatsuhi Omori,1,Tatsumi,1,Teddy Soeriaatmadja,1,Teenkahon,1,Tetsuya Mariko,1,Tetsuya Nakashima,1,Thailand,8,Thanatos Drunk,1,The Apology,1,The Bad,1,The boy from Ipanema,1,The Cinema Travellers,1,The Crawler in the Attic,1,The Crazy Family,1,The Day After,1,The elephant and the sea,1,The Executioner,1,The Eye's Dream,1,The Gangster's Daughter,1,The Girl Who Never Knew War,1,The Golden Fortress,1,The Good,1,The Hole,1,The Inugami Family,1,The King of Pigs,1,The Last Executioner,1,The Last Painting,1,The Long Excuse,1,The Man Without a Map,1,The Mayor,1,The Merciless,1,The Mermaid,1,The Net,1,The Prison,1,The Raid,1,The recipe,1,The Road to Mandalay,1,The Salesman,1,The Third Murder,1,The Tokyo Night Sky is Always the Densest Shade of Blue,1,The Tooth and the Nail,1,The Truth Beneath,1,The Villainess,2,The Violin Player,1,The Weird,1,The Windmill Palm Grove,1,This Is Not What I Expected,1,This Is Not What I Expected!,1,Three Sisters,1,Three Times,1,Tiffany Hsiung,1,Tokyo Idols,1,Tom Waller,2,Tony Leung,1,Tony Takitani,1,Torico,2,Toshiaki Toyoda,1,Toshimasha Kobayashi,1,Toshiya Fujita,1,Town in a Lake,1,Traces of Sin,1,Trailers,38,Train to Busan,1,Tran Ham,1,Translated articles,1,Trapped,1,Triple Threat,1,Tsai Ming-liang,2,Typhoon Club,1,Um Tae-hwa,1,Vampire Cleanup Department,1,Vanishing Time A Boy Who Returned,1,Vannaphone Sitthirath,1,various,1,Vesoul International Film Festival,6,Vidya Balan,1,Vietnam,3,Vikramaditya Motwane,1,Vinay Shukla,1,Violated Angels,1,Vital,1,Voyage to Terengganu,1,Wang Bing,1,Wang Lung-wei,1,Warriors of the Dawn,1,Wei-Hao Cheng,1,West North West,1,What A Wonderful Family 2,1,What Time Is It There?,1,Whispering Corridors,1,Whispering Star,1,White Sun,1,Who Killed Cock Robin,1,Wilson Yip,1,Wine War,1,With Prisoners,1,Woman of the Lake,1,Wong Chun,2,Wong Jing,1,Wong Kar-wai,2,Woo Ming Jin,1,Xaisongkham Induangchanthy,1,Ya-che Yang,1,Yamato (California),2,Yan Pak Wing,2,Yang Jong-hyeon,1,Yao Tian,1,Yeon Sang-ho,2,Yiu-wai Chu,1,Yoji Yamada,1,Yoonsuk Jung,1,Yosep Anggi Noen,1,Yoshihiro Hanno,1,Yoshihiro Nakamura,2,Yoshihiro Nishimura,1,Yoshimasa Jimbo,1,Yoshinari Nishikori,1,Yoshishige Yoshida,1,Yoshitaka Mori,1,Yoshiyuki Kishi,1,You Losers!,1,Yu Aoi,1,Yu Irie,1,Yu Sang-wook,1,Yuji Shimomura,1,Yujiro Harumoto,2,Yuki Tanada,1,Yukihiko Tsutsumi,1,Yutaro Nakamura,1,Yuya Ishii,1,Zakka Films,1,Zhang Lu,1,Zombiology: Enjoy Yourself Tonight,1,
Asian Film Vault: The Mole Song: Hong Kong Capriccio (2016) by Takashi Miike
The Mole Song: Hong Kong Capriccio (2016) by Takashi Miike
Yakuza! Cops! Action! Comedy! The continuing adventures of a complete idiot!
Asian Film Vault
Loaded All Posts Not found any posts VIEW ALL Readmore Reply Cancel reply Delete By Home PAGES POSTS View All RECOMMENDED FOR YOU LABEL ARCHIVE SEARCH ALL POSTS Not found any post match with your request Back Home Sunday Monday Tuesday Wednesday Thursday Friday Saturday Sun Mon Tue Wed Thu Fri Sat January February March April May June July August September October November December Jan Feb Mar Apr May Jun Jul Aug Sep Oct Nov Dec just now 1 minute ago $$1$$ minutes ago 1 hour ago $$1$$ hours ago Yesterday $$1$$ days ago $$1$$ weeks ago more than 5 weeks ago Followers Follow THIS CONTENT IS PREMIUM Please share to unlock Copy All Code Select All Code All codes were copied to your clipboard Can not copy the codes / texts, please press [CTRL]+[C] (or CMD+C with Mac) to copy