Film Review: Oldboy (2003)
Oldboy is a ground-breaking Korean film that is as hypnotizing as it is exasperating. It is one that would not have the capacity to be disseminated in India due to the idea of its sexuality and brutality. It is about a man who looks for revenge in the wake of being caught and detained for a long time without knowing why. At the point when discharged he is given 5 days to make sense of why. The plot may appear to be straightforward, however it is told in an advanced, and now and again outrageous, way. With its primary character, Oh Dae-su, very nearly monstrous looking for revenge against puzzling captors it makes for an arresting two-hour viewing. Dae-su's claustro-bad dream starts on a stormy night in Seoul in the late 1980s: an alcoholic and repulsive person called Oh Dae-su is coercively kept in a police headquarters sitting tight space for being flushed and tumultuous. It is just when a lenient pal swings up to vouch for him and pay off his bail that Dae-su is permitted out,