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10 of the greatest movies of WWII you haven't seen yet | Movies
This zookeeper (in the USA on 31 March), founded on the courage of the virtuous Poles who risked their life to bootleg Jews from the Warsaw streets, is a noteworthy real one. It' s inappropriate to shake off such an important storyline, but the reality is that the movie is "all right".
However, instead of focusing on something that is almost good, there are 10 exceptional, lesser-known films from the Second Woridowar, in order, that, like The Zookeeper's Wife, shed light on a part of the battle that may not attract as much interest. Okay, well, for technical reasons, most of the movie was shot right after the end of the year.
Although hardly a typical Burmese Harp has some of the most heart-rending group vocal genres in the whole worl. This jewel from the Soviet Union was praised at the times and is nowadays shaded by the steaming movie The Cranes Are Focusing from 1957.
An Israeli-south theatre presario hides under his own theatre set as his woman (Catherine Deneuve) tries to stop the light. The Bent is a highly stylised movie (a low-budget Indian with the glamour of the Channel Four of the late 1990s), but the script is crisp, as are the performance. Let's face it, all these films are sad, but The Grey Zone is one of the more violent samples of an "I'd like two Excedrin now" one.
Prior to Son of Saul, no movie had really "entered" Auschwitz, with the exception of Tim Blake Nelson's The Grey Zone. In the aftermath of the first scenery shocks, the movie deals with a rarely narrated history of the Nazi uprising. That is the infrequent movie that dare to respond.
Such a cruel movie that it can only be interpreted as an analogy, Caterpillar concentrates on the home front of Japan and a lady who takes care of her homecoming spouse, a heroe. As a rotten shell of extremeism and patrioticism, he submits his bride to sadistic sexuality while she does what she thinks is her bride and her art.
It' not a strange magical movie. Wakamatsu's earlier work, United Red Army, is one of the most enlightening movies about the obsession of extremist politics, and Caterpillar, although he is about the extremist right instead of the extremist lefts, can almost be seen as an accompaniment to this great work.
It is a coming-of-age movie, a street movie, an adventurous movie, a vertiginous nature movie and above all a humanistic movie. With four and a half hour (made for Europe, but published in the United States theatrically), the movie gives us enough free space to get together with a large group of our warriors.
Modified 30 March to indicate the proper publication date for The Zookeeper's Wife.