Buddhist movie reincarnation of human and dog

Milton 2022-09-16 17:03:29

I like pet-related movies very much. I came across this movie by chance. I didn't expect it to be such an old movie. It was shot in 1995. No wonder the definition of the picture is very low. This is a film about the past and present life of a dog, adapted from James Herb's best-selling novel. After the hero of the film dies, he becomes a dog. The dog uses the memory of his past life to help the hero take revenge and reunite with his wife and children. The story embodies the Buddhist karma, the morality of the six reincarnations, and it is unexpected that the United States also believes in the Buddhist spirit. It is mentioned in the film that no matter what form life takes, it should be cherished. At the end of the film, Master Huijing's quotations are presented, which is inspiring. In Buddhist thought, the idea of ​​reincarnation and the retribution of good and evil can restrain people. Although I have no religious belief, if Buddha can teach people kindness and give people hope in past and future lives, it is not impossible to believe.

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Extended Reading

Fluke quotes

  • Thomas P. Johnson: [about his wife and son] I loved them too much to get in the way of their happiness...

  • Rumbo: Hey. Hey! What's going on?

    Young Fluke: I guess I was dreaming.

    Rumbo: You were what?

    Young Fluke: Uh, dreaming. I was seeing pictures inside my head.

    Rumbo: Pictures ain't got no business being inside your head. Next time you just growl and chase 'em away.

    Young Fluke: Rumbo, have you always been a dog?

    Rumbo: What you talkin' about? What else could I have been?

    Young Fluke: I don't know. A human.

    Rumbo: A two-legger? Me?