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Watch Letter from Masanjia

Letter from Masanjia is a movie starring Anonymous, Julie Keith, and Fu Ning. When a desperate SOS letter penned by a political prisoner turns up in Halloween decorations sold in Oregon, it sparks a nail-biting chain of events that...

Genres
Documentary
Director
Leon Lee
Starring
Yi Sun, Anonymous, Fu Ning, Julie Keith

All Systems Operational

Product details

Genres Documentary
Director Leon Lee
Writer Caylan Ford, Leon Lee
Stars Yi Sun, Anonymous, Fu Ning, Julie Keith
Country Canada
Also Known As Segélykiáltás egy kínai munkatáborból, Masanjia, 馬三家のからの手紙
Runtime 1 h 15 min
Audio Português  English  Deutsch  Italiano  Español  Français  Gaeilge  Svenska  Nederlands
Subtitles Português  日本語  Čeština  Australia  한국어  Filipino  Tiếng Việt  हिन्दी 
Quality 480p, 720p, 1080p, 2K, 4K
Description When a desperate SOS letter penned by a political prisoner turns up in Halloween decorations sold in Oregon, it sparks a nail-biting chain of events that exposes appalling human rights violations and leads to sweeping labor reform in China.

Top reviews

Thursday, 22 Oct 2020 21:44

I have known about this film for quite some time, and was quite happy to see it finally come to the screen. I was initially going to just add it to my collection of documentaries, but after watching it, I am compelled to buy it on DVD. It is a fantastic film that should be viewed by all people. To begin with, the film is incredibly well made and presented. From the "coast of Seattle" to the "Redwood National Forest" the film captures the feeling of being in the middle of the Pacific Northwest. It is well researched and captures the feelings of the people that have lived there for centuries. After watching this film, I am curious to see what others have said about it, and if anyone has found any problems with it, please let me know. Also, I thought it was quite interesting to hear the views of the people that live in the area. One of the things that I did not like was the use of strong language. I am not sure if the people who live there are able to speak any English or not. The language of the people, which I am sure is much different from that of the people living in Seattle, was used very strongly and overacted. I think that this type of language use is not appropriate to be used by a documentary. The scene where the narrator was making comments about the people was overacted and the language used was just not appropriate. I think that is the language that should be used in a documentary. I think the majority of people would not like to hear that the narrator is doing so. The scene of the "giant" tree is very disturbing and it is used in a very inappropriate manner. This is a scene that is not appropriate for a documentary. It is not in keeping with the feel of the documentary and should not be used in a documentary. I thought the scenes of the "tree" were very well shot. The scene where the "tree" falls down was also very well shot. It was also very well shot. The "tree" falls down is not an appropriate scene for a documentary. The narrator's comments that the people that live in the area should not live in fear, that they should "be proud" of their place in the forest, are inappropriate comments for a documentary. I am sure that the people living in the area would not like to hear that. I think that is not the right type of comment for a documentary. I think that is a really bad scene for a documentary. I am very glad that this film was made, and I hope that it will be shown in schools. I think it is a great film that should be shown in schools and seen by everyone.


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