Japanese movies does not only show the culture of a people but they also brings with it lessons that need to be learned. Moreover, it also attempts to enhance the good characteristics of people through the characters used in the stories and to change those which are not desirable.
“I Live in Fear” on the other hand approaches the audience with a delusional main character. Due to such characteristic, the protagonist is considered rather lightly but his great wealth being in danger of getting squandered by the deranged man made a rather frantic circle of family members. Upon examination though, the people involved in the case then reconsiders the fears of the old man. The messages are quite hidden behind the symbols which are used in the film to call for change. The paradox of the old man’s fears which are extremely realistic to him are considered as unfounded claims by his family which actually shouts to the audience quite loudly that what could be thought as insanity is the most sane thought after all. This presentation calls for viewers to open their eyes and become very observant about the things that are happening around them. It shouts that people need to do something about the things that endanger their lives and not just take them lightly as the old Nakajima’s family did. The reconsideration of Dr. Harada about Nakajima’s mental capacity encourages viewers to be critical about the things that are happening around them and think about the possibilities of the fears of other people. Still, using another technique, “Sing a Song of Sex” also attempts to call for a change among the viewers by using conceptions made in the mind. The mind is a powerful part of one’s being because it is the source of ideas which could be put into action. The fantasies of the students were later accomplished in the movie. The teacher who was supposed to become the model of the young people instead became the very person who taught them to become rebellious. This part of the