Palestine Is Still the Issue (2003) torrents full movies


Palestine Is Still the Issue

A documentary about the Israeli-Palestinian conflict that has lasted for more than 50 years. Contains some interviews with the children in this conflict.

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Contains some interviews with the children in this conflict. A documentary about the Israeli-Palestinian conflict that has lasted for more than 50 years

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Download   Palestine and Israel Related Documentaries [DVDrips]DVDRip41264 GB
Download   John Pilger - Palestine Is Still The Issue - 2002Other3449519.98 MB

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Users reviews

Amelia T (ca)

Memorable, bloody, heartstopping & brilliant visuals

Greg W (au)

love this movie one of my faves

Harry W (ca)

Hero pits Jet Li's strong charisma and Zhang Yimou's visual expertise together, but the overly hypothetical and convoluted narrative leaves a story as underdeveloped as the characters. Jet Li leads Hero with enough strength to live up to the title. And with strong line delivery and clear-cut focus, he delivers. Even if I personally couldn't keep track of everything happening in Hero, Jet Li's tenacious grip on the deeper dimensions within the story themes offers him a chance to deliver a performance like never before. And when it comes to the line delivery, Jet Li speaks everything with a deeply impassioned understanding of the meaning behind it. Jet Li brings something different to every fight, and seeing him pitted against Donnie Yen proves a nostalgic reunion for the time of his breakthrough role in Once Upon a Time in China II (1992). It's a style he touched upon in the Once Upon a Time in China films, but far more performance-oriented this time than combat-focused. His physical capabilities as a martial arts transition into a high calibre performance unlike anything he has done before. Jet Li remains confident and calm the entire time as he dances his way through the fight scenes with pure speed and strength. And even though Hero comes up short on character development, Jet Li has no problem embracing the film's artistic merits. Hero's most valuable moments come from the action scenes as they offer a firm display of Zhang Yimou's culturally enrichening style of filmmaking. Due to the heavy use of strings the material isn't necessarily the kind for action junkies, but it is a powerful spectacle of performance art for those with a strong appreciation for the artistic virtue of martial arts. Occasionally the cinematography shoots everything a little too close for the full spectacle of it all to be captured, but the actors continue to perform with precision throughout it all. Zhang Yimou proves himself as a clear cut visionary most of all during the fight scenes where the choreography unfolds with such consistent glory without the burden of editing. The scenery and production design creates a brilliance universe for the narrative while the cinematography captures the scope of its natural beauty with ease. Nevertheless, Hero never comes up short with the visuals. There are messages in the screenplay for Hero, but they don't come with a story or any real characters and that's a true disappointment. Its as if Hero is an audiobook with sporadic fight choreography in there, and one which keeps changing subjects with each chapter while lacking a narrative sufficient enough to tie them all together. If characters aren't getting into fights, they're going into poetic monologues while remaining completely stationary. But despite a dedicated array of performances from the cast, there is really no room for character development in the narrative. I could tell that there was a lot of passion in the project from both sides of the camera because the actors are clearly dedicated to the material. Perhaps Hero earned a high rank of acclaim due to the popularization of wuxia cinema by Crouching Tiger, Hidden Dragon (2000) around the time of Hero's release, but the imbalance of tone made the experience too convoluted to consistently track and too dull for me to care all that much. I'm not sure if the film is meant to be a surreal one or meant to be the cinematic equivalent of a poem on martial arts culture, but either way there is not really enough of a story to offer a sufficiently cinematic experience. With Hero, I really found the whole experience perplexing because the film really makes an effort to be serious and intelligent yet also disregards reality or a consistent narrative in attempting to do so. I honestly felt like I was just rewatching the same kind of material already explored in Jet Li's Once Upon a Time in China films (1991-1997), except that the focus was far more scattered amid the numerous characters this time around despite the fact that every character was more a representation of some kind of ideal rather than an actual individual. With all this going on at such a slow pace, Hero just proves to drag on without ever developing much narrative ground. Hero unfolds as a feature which simply oscillates back and forth between characters fighting and characters talking an endless hypothetical discussion without doing much else in the process. It's clear that Zhang Yimou takes Hero very seriously because he wants to engage audiences with the themes of honour and accomplishment in martial arts, but attempts to reach viewers with all this are done through extended periods of rambling with the characters. Given that the story is only inspired by the tale of Jing Ke's attempted assassination of Ying Zheng rather than pretending to be a biographical piece this is forgivable, but the attempts to tie the story into history just get in the way of a film which could have just been a fun action film. It's difficult to conclude if Hero is a tale of reality or fantasy because the story unfolds like a legend being passed down through the ages that has become glamourized by each generation to the point that the protagonist is a magic man. The story's historical accuracy and overall reality ends up rather fragmented by the intentionally fantastical action scenes. Hero is the kind of story which would excite audiences familiar with the story it tells as it presents a historical tale with a glamourously stylish technique of filmmaking, but the narrative fails to reach the height of the Zhang Yimou's visionary ambitions. It has larger ambitions and a more epic scale, but the overall result of the final product is very much the same as his earlier works. Hero may have higher production values than many of Jet Li's wuxia films, but I certainly wouldn't say it is at a higher grade. Nominated for the Academy Award for Best Foreign Language and starring Jet Li, Hero sounded like a higher standard of martial arts film than the actor's average piece

Jamie J (nl)

this is one of those hidden gems I can't recommend enough. violent raw and gritty with a very vulnerable and human protagonist at its core. wow, this is a bare bones revenge thriller that totally works

Jeremy r (ru)

All around great movie. small crush on Rachel Weiss an underrated actress. Awesome acting for a war movie. One of the better WW2 movies, top 5 in my book

Jose Luis M (mx)

Dramn de los aos cuarenta , mezcla de drama y noir muy bien resuelto con una Joan Crawford inolvidable, un cl sico

Juan B (fr)

Seven + Silence Of The Lambs, with asian style!

Kat P (kr)

h well. You take nothing away from it afterwards and I struggled to get through the whole 90 minutes. I think it's a below average movie. Maybe I've been a bit mean giving it half a star as the other reviews give it an average of three

Ken T (kr)

. . I've seen "D" rated movies that were better. I could not even watch the whole thing it was so horrible. furthermore, they should never work together again on any project without supervision. . . The Director, the Writer and the Producer should never be allowed to put anything together again like this. The execution of the the story is less than a "B" rating period. The acting and the whole storyline is crappy. . . This was one of Sandra's first flicks

Roy P (gb)

Babysitter from hell