Contains strong sex, sex references and nudity
Bozz and Paxton have sex with two women they met at a bar. We see Paxton’s thrusting buttocks and the women’s breasts during the scene, as well as female frontal and rear nudity afterward. We then see Bozz’s bare butt as he gets up and leaves the room.
We briefly see the top half of Bozz’s bare butt as he showers.
A stripper’s breasts are briefly shown during a bar scene.

when 2 man talking to 2 bar girl in that time 2 stripper show in background nude a huge amount of time.


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


Pearl’s Tigerland [tiger camp] after midnight was hit by me. At first, I thought it was the mainstream theme of war films such as looking for Private Ryan and the red cordon, but the shaking lens like documentary DV and the rough and inhuman real American military camp let me overcome sleepiness and sultry and watch it.

The story is very simple. Through the memory of a soldier who withdrew from the barracks, it tells a pre war drill experience of non-human torture of the body and mind, and recalls an unusual ordinary soldier (played by Colin Farrell). The film seems to focus on the Vietnam War, but we can’t see the lens of the Vietnam War. It’s just people’s different attitudes towards the war and different experiences of self-existence.

An interesting plot is that Colin Farrell, who always makes trouble and always wants to go to Mexico, is born with the talent of a leader and sensitivity on the battlefield. He is easy to be compassionate and hates all inhumane things (although he has committed a crime, although he fights fiercely, and although he always takes the initiative to provoke), which is such a contradiction. He can also successfully help those who do not want to go to Vietnam through regular channels to leave the barracks and threats – humiliation, abuse and intimidation from death or their own people. As a strange young soldier (young as a baby) who appeared at the door of the bar asked him:

“I heard that if you don’t want to go to Vietnam, you can either pray to Jesus Christ or come to you.”

Unfortunately, every time he wanted to help someone, he would insert an advertisement. When I came back, I missed his strategy.

He helped a hairy boy in his early 20s who was overwhelmed by the war and had a deep understanding of human nature to leave normally. This guy has an epileptic wife 10 years older than himself and four children. He loves his hometown and lives ignorant.

He helped the captain who thought he was very hostile to him and didn’t know the superiority of heaven and earth to leave. The 20-year-old thought he could lead everything. Finally, he found that he couldn’t control the team members, even himself – when the outline of the war gradually showed his true face to him, his fear began to make him try his best to escape. Of course, Every time he was beaten, scolded and kicked back by the sergeant. When the man left, he thanked Colin Farrell very sincerely.

He helped his friends (that is, the narrator of the film) leave. Without any way, he hurt his eyes with exercise bullets. What war can he fight if his eyes are hurt. This good friend is pure hearted. He volunteered to enlist as a soldier. He thinks he can’t escape anyway, because if the person who came to replace him dies on the battlefield, it’s unacceptable to him, although he can’t adapt to the war.

He even used this gun to make a madman who had always hated him leave; This war madman may be very depressed. It is he who is so crazy that he changes to live ammunition during the exercise and wants to kill the people he has always hated, leading him to go to the military court and stay away from the war he yearns for.

Providence is ironic, and people’s choices are mostly helpless. Colin Farrell arranged so many regular retirement activities and even made precise plans for his escape. When he set foot on the road of desertion, he came back. Finally, he chose to stay and go to Vietnam.

The film uses a virtual fade out for his ending, but I still believe that he should have died in Vietnam. War is not Hollywood.

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