Lone Wolf and Cub: White Heaven in Hell

1974 [japanese]

Action / Adventure / Drama / Fantasy / History

Lone Wolf and Cub: White Heaven in Hell

1974 [japanese]

Action / Adventure / Drama / Fantasy / History

7.4

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7.4

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Synopsis

The final film, and the final confrontation between Ogami and Retsudo. With most of his family already dead at Ogami's hands, Retsudo launches one last plot to destroy him, and when that fails, unleashes the fury of every remaining member of the Yagyu Clan. —barabbas.

Uploaded By: FREEMAN

Aug 15, 2021 at 08:28 PM

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grade Movie Reviews

  • Reviewed by eminkl grade 9 / 10

    It's a tremendous disappointment that they never polished this off, but perhaps it's best to leave on a high note

    The final chapter in Ogami Itt?'s quest for vengeance against the scheming clan that murdered his wife, ousted him from honorable life and tirelessly hounded him at every turn. After a brief pause for contemplation in the preceding chapter, the franchise's tendency toward wanton violence has returned in a big way. Itt? single-handedly dispatches close to 150 armed men, high in the cinematic record-books, with dozens of assists from his young son via their gimmicked baby cart. Though many are mere foot soldiers, a surprisingly large number are named, developed, wholly unique characters. That's been a trademark of the series: establish a wild cast of colorful, weird supporting players/rivals and then take turns dispensing with them in swift, decisive swordfights. One would think this might lead to fatigue, both in the audience and the creative room, but the well never seems to run dry and those abrupt, almost anticlimactic duels give the films a distinct, intense physical identity. A new director and a fresh setting also delivers a newer, more refined look and feel to this film. It's the best-shot entry in the series, no doubt, but also one of the most compelling stories. Where the Lone Wolf has thus far operated with relative impunity, negotiating with his blade, this last set of foes turn the tables by ruthlessly executing each innocent native he encounters. The guilt weighs heavily, especially when an entire hotel's staff and guests are hung out to dry, and that forces him to make some difficult decisions. Occasionally it carries things a bit too far - the mystical enemies who effectively swim through dirt are a major reach - but despite those eccentricities I consider this the best of the six films. The only thing it's missing is any sort of conclusion: we reach the very brink of a final duel and the foil merely disappears over the horizon, licking the wounds of his army and vowing to fight another day. It's a tremendous disappointment that they never polished this off, but perhaps it's best to leave on a high note.


  • Reviewed by poikkeus grade 4 / 10

    Lone Wolf and Sled

    This final episode of the six Lone Wolf and Cub series is a mixed bag, though continually entertaining, with the expected quota of sword fights, ninja attacks, and all-out battles - here captured in the the rival Yagyu faction's attempt to push the Lone Wolf to despair the body count that follows him.The extravagant violence that follows isn't so much realistic (with its blood that looks like paint, and shoestring foley work) as it is a Downhill Racer with samurai swords, the Baby Cart equipped with machine guns, cannons, and an assembly of spears. The most appealing aspect of this series (and this movie) derives from its bleak depiction of a world of honorable bad guys and just plain bad guys. Death, here, is an ugly business. The final sequence, which pits our hero against swordsmen wearing skis, is kind of campy, but that's all part of the mystique of this series. Some people love it; others may find it a bit formulaic.


  • Reviewed by christopher-underwood grade 8 / 10

    fine way to conclude what, overall, is a most enjoyable and magical experience - with rather a lot of bloody violence

    Fabulous conclusion to a fine series with less dubious samurai philosophy and more creative and marvellously choreographed fighting sequences. The stupendous snow scenes that open and close the film are jaw dropping and whilst watching could only imagine the filming difficulties. Subsequently I discover that these relatively short scenes took some six weeks to film with the youngster playing the cub crying at the pain of the cold and his 'Papa' near to collapse on several occasions. It is a remarkable episode in many respects and not least with regard to the cinematography which seems even finer here with some truly wonderful moments. i think I actually gasped when the opposing forces appeared on the brow of the snow clad mountain-side. The ending here differs from that in the manga partly because the film actually came before the story had been concluded - so keen apparently were the film makers to carry on with the series. Far from being a let down, as I feared it might be, this sixth and final film in the series is a fine way to conclude what, overall, is a most enjoyable and magical experience - with rather a lot of bloody violence.


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