The sides of a woman’s bare breasts can be seen when she takes off her top. We can also see she’s wearing fairly skimpy underwear.
A woman wears low-cut tops in several scenes. She can also be seen wearing skimpy underwear that reveal part of her buttocks in several scenes.
A woman lifts a man out of a bathtub and into a wheelchair. (Only his bare back, stomach and chest can be seen.)


Film review:Translated by www.rabudo-ru.com


I think what the movie tells me is the sentence on the title. If you don’t believe it, please don’t believe it. Don’t don’t believe it. You’re afraid of this and that. What if it’s true? What if it’s wrong? Any ambiguous and coy state between believing and not believing will hurt yourself – that’s what the film tells me.

There are many such examples in our lives. We often see a Buddha statue in someone’s home, and then we ask the master, yo? Do you still believe in Buddha? The master often replied that he was not so faithful, but there was always no harm in offering. What if there was a Buddha? We often see someone wearing a cross around his neck. We ask, are you a Christian? People often answer, no, no, I’m to avoid evil.

The video just tells us that any ambiguous “belief” not out of serious belief will bring us bad consequences. When we don’t seriously believe in something, but we are afraid of what to do once the belief becomes true, we fall into a struggle. In this “doubt” time, people’s psychology is the most vulnerable, because it is not strong enough.

Therefore, the so-called faith must come from the depths of the heart, not for any utilitarian purpose – such as self-protection, and praying for possible salvation or blessing. When you approach a belief or religion for these utilitarian purposes, you often put yourself in the most vulnerable and vulnerable position in spirit.

Finally, let’s appreciate the classic line “people should have a strong spirit and a gentle heart” in hope and resistance again.

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