Laila and Salma's hard partying lifestyle initially comes as a shock to the more traditional and reserved Nour.
She is engaged to marry a seemingly devout Muslim, who, behind closed doors, is not the man he appears to be.
At least until she's convinced by her niece, Mika to enroll in an unorthodox English class that requires her to wear a blonde wig and take on an American alter ego named "Lucy." This new identity awakens something dormant in Setsuko, and she quickly develops romantic feelings for her American instructor, John (Josh Hartnett).
When John suddenly disappears from class and Setsuko learns that he and her niece were secretly dating, Setsuko enlists the help of her sister, Ayako and the pair fly halfway across the world to the outskirts of Southern California in search of the runaway couple.
Rural neighbors who hate each other come to blows one day on a farm and get tangled up in an agricultural tractor, leaving them both paralyzed, wheelchair-bound, and simmering with spite.
But, in this harsh, brutal world, the lines between right and wrong aren't always clear and good doesn't always triumph.
Featuring superb photography and a haunting score from maestro Ennio Morricone, director Sergio Corbucci's bleak, brilliant and violent vision of an immoral, honorless west is widely considered to be among the very best and most influential Euro-Westerns ever made.
Eventually, a shocking series of events will push these brave women to the limits and change their lives forever, while also sealing their bond of friendship.
Setsuko is a single, emotionally unfulfilled woman, seemingly stuck with a drab, meaningless life in Tokyo.