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USA, South Korea
Drama, Action, Adventure, Sci-Fi
IMDB rating:
Joon-ho Bong


          Okja IMDb    Okja Wikipedia    Okja Soundtrack

Giancarlo Esposito as Frank Dawson
Jaein Kim as Young Mija
Sheena Kamal as Stylist 2007 / 2017
Michael Mitton as Make-up Artist 2007
Nancy Amelia Bell as Elderly Reporter (as Nancy Bell)
Colm Hill as Sarcastic British Reporter
Jose Carias as Señor Villacorta
Je-mun Yun as Mundo Park (as Yoon Je Moon)
Seo-Hyeon Ahn as Mija (as An Seo Hyun)
Hie-bong Byeon as Hee Bong (as Byun Heebong)
Kathryn Kirkpatrick as Epicurean Reporter
Tilda Swinton as Lucy Mirando / Nancy Mirando
Shirley Henderson as Jennifer
Jake Gyllenhaal as Johnny Wilcox
Okja Storyline: For 10 idyllic years, young Mija (An Seo Hyun) has been caretaker and constant companion to Okja-a massive animal and an even bigger friend-at her home in the mountains of South Korea. But that changes when a family-owned multinational conglomerate Mirando Corporation takes Okja for themselves and transports her to New York, where image obsessed and self-promoting CEO Lucy Mirando (Tilda Swinton) has big plans for Mija's dearest friend. With no particular plan but single-minded in intent, Mija sets out on a rescue mission, but her already daunting journey quickly becomes more complicated when she crosses paths with disparate groups of capitalists, demonstrators and consumers, each battling to control the fate of Okja...while all Mija wants to do is bring her friend home. Deftly blending genres, humor, poignancy and drama, Bong Joon Ho (Snowpiercer, The Host) begins with the gentlest of premises-the bond between man and animal-and ultimately creates a distinct and layered vision of the...
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Okja Well that was a letdown. The guy who directed this is usually an outstanding director/writer. I'm not sure just what happened but this film is the type of film you will forget about in a week. You'll probably end up watching it again in two years from now because you will literally forget you ever watched it. It was just poor execution. Poor use of the talent but most of all just a bad script. Looking back at it.... ahhhh! This film doesn't even deserve a complete review. It looks pretty but has zero substance. I'm only giving it 4 stars and not two stars because it does actually have a great soundtrack.
Okja is OK!
The cast, acting performances, the setting, the presentation, photography - everything is really, really good. I like the style of Joon-ho Bong a lot (Snowpiercer, The Host.. great movies!).

However, i felt the story was quite mediocre. It's basically a girl loves a sort of "endangered" animal story, not really original or new/fresh.

Also i'm not so fond of the chosen "design" of Okja / the Superpigs, i felt they could have looked better, either more tasty or more scary/weird. :)

Overall, a entertaining, very specially presented sort of child movie made for adults. Okja is OK! Ja.
Another distinctive film from Bong Joon-ho about wholesome values vs. society's self-interest
A teenage girl wants nothing more than to remain with her lifelong pet and companion – the super pig Okja – in Korean auteur Bong Joon- ho's latest film. Everything else is just stuff that gets in the way.

Bong delivers one of Netflix's better high profile original films in "Okja," a quirky yet topical yet big-hearted film. Similar to Bong's 2006 breakout film "The Host," a monster movie about a doltish dad who will do anything to rescue his daughter, "Okja" plays to family themes (a girl and her pet) but presents them through a mature, adult lens (corporate greed, environmentalism, genetic science).

So the context of "Okja" is complicated, but the story is quite simple and human. 14-year-old Mija (An Seo-hyun) has lived with her grandfather on a mountainside farm in South Korea for most of her life with Okja, a super pig gifted to the farm by Lucy Mirando (Tilda Swinton) and the Mirando Corporation as part of a competition to develop the pigs as a non-GMO food source to help fight hunger. When the corporation and super pig judge Johnny Wilcox (Jake Gyllenhaal) come to collect, Okja is clearly the finest of the super pigs in the world, and they endeavor to take her to New York City. Mija follows them to Seoul and attempts to get her friend back, coming up against the corporation and a group of animal rights activists, all of which have different agendas for Okja.

Hilarious and deeply disturbing, violent but also quite warm, Bong has created another distinctive film that makes him one of the most interesting filmmakers that not enough people are talking about. The mixed bag of tones will certainly turn off viewers who aren't sure what to do with a film that doesn't fit in any one neatly labeled genre box, those with an open mind will appreciate the way he tells extremely accessible stories that address complicated themes.

Okja means a lot of things to a lot of people: friendship and stability to Mija; money, science and reputation to the Mirando Corporation; injustice and corporate greed to the animal liberation group; and affordable food to the masses. The plot is essentially these competing interests sorting themselves out.

Part of what makes "Okja" distinctive is the caricaturized supporting roles that make everything feel just a shade unusual. As she did in Bong's last film, "Snowpiercer," Swinton so effortlessly creates a wildly larger than life character portrait that simultaneously feels grounded in reality. Gyllenhaal, on the other hand, is infuriatingly grating as the eccentric loose cannon TV personality, but his character is a signal to the audience of how to look at and think of the world of the film.

Bong has such a specific perspective on society that comes through in way subtle and not in "Okja." He brilliantly whittles the story down to one pivotal moment at the end, and the outcome of all this chaos suggests he's neither pessimistic nor optimistic. Perhaps he would argue that it's not his business to come down one way or another, but simply to use a giant hippo-like pig to at least prove that our world is majorly – and maybe unnecessarily – complicated

~Steven C

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Great feel good film
Very beautiful film with a strong topic. Definitely not a kids movie, but with important topics that should be thought provoking for everybody. I am sure after this film a lot of people become vegetarians. I was close. ;-) The film really is able to touch the right spots with the audiences. Its a beautiful story about the friendship of a little girl and her (extraordinary) animal as well as a film about how greedy industrials can rape our nature. This mix up is wonderfully done by Joon- ho Bong. The acting was good. I was especially impressed by Bong's leading girl Seo-Hyun Ahn who was really capturing her characters brilliantly and I hardly ever saw a performer interact with so much feeling with an animated character. Excellent job. Jake Gyllenhaal was a bit too eccentric for my taste but he has one or two funny moments. Tilda Swinton was also fine in her double role but also a bit too exaggerated at some points but I guess that is just Bong's style. Paul Dano was really good. One of his better performances lately and it was nice to see Lily Collins. The film is a good follow up to "Snowpierecer" and a very original story with original characters and settings.
Good flick, but cruel morals and deception underlie this film by Boon
Okja continues Netflix's foray into Hollywood film-making. In this reviewer's opinion, Okja is morally flawed.

The year is 2007, and the world is "in need of a miracle." Tilda Swinton, who fabulously plays the Mirando corporation's CEO, makes a dazzling entrance at a press gathering in her father's defunct factory. The cinematography here absolutely shines. There, she unveils the company's newest revelation, the "SuperPig", one so large it needs an 18-wheeler to transport; 26 will be sent around the world.

10 years later, we see Mija, in care with her grandfather, spending long, languorous afternoons bonding with this incredible creature (pet?) Okja, who's now grown and full-size. We see her slink away to cuddle with her at night; in another scene, she's brushing his teeth (inside his mouth, no less!) and looking like a half-eaten kiddo.

-Not just your average pig-

Okja shows her uniqueness. Not only does she – ostensibly - understand Korean, he realizes something no animals beyond humans do – future-thinking and self-sacrifice. Plots need to move along, and trouble starts brewing – both logistical and moral. The 10-years have come to an end, and that means Okja's due for a visit. Johnny Willcox (well-played by Jake Gyllenhaal), an animal-loving TV-personality and 'face' of the project, arrives with his crew and sizes up the beast, cameras in tow.

Mija is none the wiser, considering this a routine visit; in reality, she's about to lose her best life friend. Before, her grandfather assured her over dinner that he had paid Mirando to keep Okja around and off the chopping block. (And then cowardly turned his attention to a broken TV set.) As the crew arrives, he scurries her off to her mother's and father's grave site. You can tell how the rest goes. This is one of the first disappointing notes in the movie – the grandfather's betrayal of daughter. He later reveals his true interest - she go into the city, live normally, and meet a potential mate, not "roll around with pigs all day". Here, we see him care for her future and development, but his lying to his own granddaughter is something some film-goers may overlook due to its practicality, but shouldn't. Worse, he handles the affair without dignity – dragging Mija to the grave so he may scold her when she (understandably!) screams in anger, "talking" to her now-passed parents.


Okja is taken away, and we're led on a chase by Mija through Korea. She eventually finds Okja, clambering onto her captors' truck. Here we meet the Animal Liberation Front, a fun set of vigilantes led by Jay (Paul Dano). He and his team pull up adjacent to Okja's trailer and, clad in black clothes and ski masks, scream to the drivers "we're here to help, we don't want to hurt you." Eventually, the capture truck is sideswiped and Okja rescued. Okja is – for now – safe. When Jay (Paul Dano) and team (including K, Steven Yeun) sit down to explain their presence and the ALF's mission to Mija, Dano over-acts the expository speech with great bombast; K, the only Korean-speaker, translates judiciously, and on Paul's more outrageous lines, doesn't bother.

Summing to: The ALF is against violence and is trying to free animals. Mija: "OK, thanks for helping, give me my Okja back."

But the ALF hasn't come without an extra motive – they need Okja on one more mission before presumably re-rescuing her. The conversation ends – will Mija give her consent? K, continuing his translator role, asks. She refuses. In the heat of the moment, K announces "she agrees", and the group cheers.

The ALF accomplishes what they set out to, but through their antics, we learn their true character. They comprise five or six animal rights activists, punk-rock looking fighters, with two of the men ostensibly in a same-sex relationship, which I'd argue is unnecessary and just adds to the film's "hipness"; a same-sex couple or lack of couples entirely would have a net effect of zero. The ALF claims they're non-violent, but in multiple scenes the team can be seen shouting expletives (F-bombs, this film includes aplenty) and fighting back to semi-armed forces. K's mistranslation – later admitted to the team in their operations room – is followed by Jay (Dano's) brutally shoving and kicking K (while on the ground) for his betrayal, and then banishing him. In another pursuit scene, the ALF dumps hundreds of marbles on the ground toward running, incoming Mirando troops; I heard at least one or two back-breaking falls (or concussion-causing?). Non-violence?

-Language and culture-

The movie attempts for some laughs with cross-cultural language exchange; the hijacking ALF forces have difficulty communicating to the Korean driver from Mirando. Only K, apparently of descent, has bothered to pick up any Korean (hell, even Mija picked up a basic US English book on her way to the States). And in a cheesy moment filled with cliché, K's character eventually reveals to Jay how "sacred" the translations are to both him and the ALF. Really, K? Jay should learn some Korean, particularly if he's world-bound to spread the gospel.


From the first board scene, we see Nancy Mirano (Tilda Swinton) being betrayed by her own second in command, who surreptitiously slides an iPhone – clearly dialed to her twin sister and business competitor – onto a glass table. Nancy's having a breakdown and her sister is being clued in, live. Frank Dawson (Giancarlo Esposito) plays the "right hand man" role well, and much later joins – without flinching – the twin sister after Nancy's fall from grace.

-In Sum-

The third act brings resolution, but ultimately, what message was this film trying to convey? Grandfather betrays granddaughter, company betrays society via food, ALF betrays its own mission, and sister betrays sister, helped by (ostensibly) her most trusted business comrade.
Okja, a whole new look on livestock
I have never cried so much, after watching Okja it really opened my eyes to what really happens to livestock in the world. If you are an animal lover i suggest you watch this. If you want to know the reason why a lot of people are vegan you should watch this. After watching this I decided to cut back on meat slowly until i completely cut it off. It's an inspiration, thank you so much to the creators.
Worthwhile viewing, but you must accept Asian sensibilities of story-telling.
My wife and I saw this on Netflix streaming movies.

The writer/director is South Korean and, just as French writer/directors like Luc Besson have a style, Asian writer/directors have a style which is decidedly different from what we usually see from American writer/directors.

What we have here is a story of a little girl who at age 4 gets a new type of pig to care for, which she does at her S. Korean country home. For 10 years the two bond and become the best of friends, in spite of this pig, called Okaj, growing to the size of a large Rhinoceros.

The girl thinks her grandpa bought the pig, it is theirs. But she finds out in fact it belongs to the corporation in America that is studying it, along with a large number of others around the world. Their story is the small pigs were discovered in the wilds of Chile but in fact were illegally genetically engineered pigs with a sight on marketing them for meat.

The whole movie is an odd mix of pastoral settings with a girl and her pig, contrasted with the commercialism of big city slaughter house. But in the end it is about the girl and her pig. Figuring out a way to save Okja from the slaughter house.
Capsule Review: Okja
Had the animal in Okja not been an imaginary being and instead an animal that you are familiar with, you wouldn't care much for this social drama. It reminds you that slaughterhouses are not just sources where your morning bacon come from but also a business for hard- hearted corporates that engage in ruthless husbandry and genetic modification for money. Led by two cartoony characters - a human being and an adorable little animal - Okja is part adventure, part drama as it goes on to highlight the essence of vegetarianism and how being animal-loving can benefit the environment and its fauna. Corporate indifference is at the center of the show here, thanks to the menacing and incredible Tilda Swinton in not one but two roles equally psychopathic. How can one portray a character so evil that it starts to create a new definition for the word, snatching it from the nemesis of our dear Austin Powers? Supported by a talented cast, including the unknown faces and my favorite Jake Gyllenhaal for delivering a rambunctious performance, the film travels smoothly through fun adventures in a jungle, truck chases in a busy Seoul street, and the simple and charismatic relationship between two souls. Kudos to the girl who plays Mija for Okja, despite going borderline propagandist, successfully slips into the bucket of the best films of 2017. The final 20 minutes are highly unsettling and vegan watchers are warned. TN.
Hits surprisingly hard
Full disclaimer; I am a vegetarian, so I was always going to be sympathetic to the message of this film. And while some would argue, perhaps correctly in most cases, that the medium IS the message, it doesn't always hold that a noble sentiment translates into a well made film. Thankfully this is not the case here.

A whirlwind mash of genres (part heist movie; part buddy comedy; part activist polemic) Okja is a beautifully executed interweaving of the complex and deep relationship between humanity and the other animals that inhabit our planet. Despite (obviously) heavy use of CGI for Okja herself, the Super Pig's presence is (mostly) seamless with the rest of the environment, and its convincing and moving interactions with the rest of the cast, not least a starring performance from young Seo Hyun as Mija, were enough to move me to tears more than once.

At no point does the film verge into 'preachiness', however, nor wander into grisly animal-rights documentary territory. It achieves this through interspersing some nicely shot action scenes with the odd absurdist comic line, before, towards the end of the film, revealing in jarring and emotional fashion the logical consequence of mass, production-line slaughter. And that really is the main takeaway from the film; not that MEAT=BAD, but rather that the industrialised killing our profit-driven society has allowed to develop is an unbearable and heartbreaking infringement of the rights of the living beings with which we must share our earth.

Perhaps the only reservation is Jake Gyllenhaal's bizarre performance as Johnny Wilcox. I personally didn't have that much of a problem with it, although can see why the OTT nature of it might pull one out of the film on occasion. Nonetheless, Okja is a film bold in its scale and confident in its message. At once gentle and brutal; funny and poignant, I really can't give this film any more praise without it sounding like I'm a Netflix plant. Highly recommended, whatever you choose to put on your plate...
Intelligent film with a message
You quickly grow to love Okja and the girl Mija, but then suddenly the story takes off at full speed. The film, while 2 hours long, doesn't waste any time and moves from scene to scene at a brisk pace.

The movie itself is entertaining, and viewer walks away with a new understanding of the pain and suffering animals go through to bring meat to the table.

This movie was a life changing lesson for me - it gets 10 stars
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