Xixo is back again. This time, his children accidentally stow away on a fast-moving poachers' truck, unable to get off, and Xixo sets out to rescue them. Along the way, he encounters a ... See full summary »
The gods are still crazy after all these years! "Crazy Hong Kong" (1993), also known as "The Gods Must Be Crazy IV", finds N!xau, the bushman star of the classic comedy "The Gods Must Be ... See full summary »
Two guys, one of them a magician, are transporting an ancient chinese vampire who can only be controlled by a series of yellow tapes, and is the ancestor of the other guy. On the way, while... See full summary »
Sam Christopher Chow
A Sho in the Kalahari desert encounters technology for the first time--in the shape of a Coke bottle. He takes it back to his people, and they use it for many tasks. The people start to fight over it, so he decides to return it to the God--where he thinks it came from. Meanwhile, we are introduced to a school teacher assigned to a small village, a despotic revolutionary, and a clumsy biologist. Written by
Colin Tinto <firstname.lastname@example.org>
The picture was nominated for Worst Picture at the Hastings Bad Cinema Society's 7th Stinkers Bad Movie Awards in 1984. See more »
The villagers sing when they welcome the school teacher, but the song dubbed onto the soundtrack is a song of farewell. The title, "Shosholoza", translates as "Go Forward". See more »
It looks like a paradise, but it is in fact the most treacherous desert in the world... the Kalahari. After the short rainy season, there are many waterholes, and even rivers. But after a few weeks, the water sinks away into the deep Kalahari sand, the waterholes dry up, and the rivers stop flowing. The grass fades to a beautiful blond colour that offers excellent grazing. But for the next nine months there will be no water to drink, so most of the animals move away, leaving the ...
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Don't be put off by the talk of poor production values, bad dubbing, goofy Benny Hill-esque slapstick, and questionable acting. Once you get a look at the enormous smile on Xi's face, you'll forget all of that. This is one of the most gentle, pleasant, and likable movies I've seen in a long time (all of that in a good way).
I'd always heard about it, but somehow managed to miss it over the years. Finally saw it this weekend, and it's a real gem.
For you DVD viewers, there's a documentary with interview footage of Xi. The only problem--no subtitles! Some bozo obviously blew it on the transfer, making it possibly the most frustrating doc ever produced...Be warned!
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