Idi i smotri Movie Online creator Ales Adamovich 1280p Online

Putlockers Link



About The Author: ydzia uwu

Biography: jestem piękny i mam wspaniałe mięśnie

Rating: 9,2 / 10. Info: During WWII, a Belarusian boy is thrust into the atrocities of war, fighting with a hopelessly unequipped Soviet resistance movement against ruthless German forces. Witnessing scenes of abject terror and surviving horrifying situations, he loses his innocence and then his mind. Runtime: 142 Minutes. Country: Soviet Union. release Date: 1985. Directors: Elem Klimov. Wtf are u mumbling,germans make false pact with stalin so they could buy time to prepare for attack that was in planing since very begining of war,where u went to school to learn history,and vietnam would never happend,are u retarded USA is planing its wars 20 years in advance,they was planing how to destroy former Yugoslavia while Tito was still alive,wich extremists groups to suply with weapons and wich side to support and wich side to blame,every USA war was carfuly planed decades in advance.

I know the director had them use live ammunition for many scenes. Films such as" Come and See" can mark people's mind to the point of affecting a government's decision; thus it wouldn't be surprising if Klimov's brutal, breathtaking, and above all, truthful depiction of atrocities committed during the last World War influenced the Soviet leaders not to enter into a third World War at the time the movie was made. Klimov provides a sample of the horrors committed by the Nazis on Soviet civilians during their invasion; the dreadful experience of watching the film is fueled by Klimov's unsettling, but effective, mise en scene shaped by a Soviet approach to film making. Indeed, in order to reproduce historical events in a realist manner, Klimov has used unorthodox, but highly efficient methods, such as shooting animals or hypnotizing the main actor. The heritage of Soviet cinematographic philosophy is also present in a scene in which an ominous bird walks around the two young characters before the arrival of the Nazis; previous Soviet filmmaker such as Eisenstein understood that metaphorical images –such as a dreadful bird or the accidental crush of eggs –had as much impact on the audience as details advancing the plot.
"Come and See" is particularly relevant to people considering joining the army or any person in favor of declaring war to another nation. Florya's experience is representative of what could be anyone's journey through war. First, the boy is excited at the idea of participating and has a glorified image of combat. Although he sets his mind to engage in battle, it is war that comes to him. Klimov shows us that, during War time, no component of one's life is spared: family, friendship, romantic love, even leadership are all pulverized by the atrocities of war. Thus, his mother and sisters are assassinated; his new comrades are killed by mines and sub gun machines; Glasha –like the second girl appearing in the film –is probably raped; even Kossach is haunted by atrocious nightmares.
As horrendous scenes unfold, the public cannot help but to ask: why such inhuman behavior? It is towards the end that Kossach, looking "through" the audience, tells us to "listen attentively. The answer comes from a Nazi who makes us understand that German treatments were devoid of humanity for the unconceivable, yet simple, reason that they did not see certain people –the communists in that case- as fellow human beings.
Symbolically, the last shot going upward starting from the bottom of the trees comes in contrast with the first shot of the trees going downward starting from the top ; these opposite camera movements contrast the Nazi invasion with the Soviet riposte. Indeed, the German soldiers were ordered by their leader to "come down" on the Soviet Union whereas the Soviet's counterattack is orchestrated by common men –such as Florya –eager to defeat the invaders –with the help from the blessed Russian snow, falling –in the last shot –in a holistic manner on the lens.

That cow scene Wahh... We must remember not to be naziphobic, these people were radicalized Nazis and represented a very little minority. Nazism is a peaceful religion. YouTube.

@russkiirap Its a Soviet Film. And your grandchildren. if you would have any will live under Communism. Becouse the collapse of the neo-liberal economic and social system is inevitable. Lol. I was in the war when I watch this film. this film has powerful images to attract people not to stop the movie in spite of tragic war we were watching. why people start war? I think this movie is telling us the tragedy of the war, and I really felt the message from the change of boy's expression. First scene, he was smiling and happy to join the army, however, his expression is gradually changing into old, tragedy, a lot of wrinkle through the war. it represents the tragedy of the war and human being become tragedy through. We have to face that the war is occurring right now. if you watch this film, you can experience the war, at least about 2 hours, and you will see the meaning, result of the war.

Shooting at a portrait of Stalin and going back through time in the history of the Soviet Union would have been just as appropriate.


Mel Gibson's Patriot copied the church burning scene from this movie. Director: Elem Klimov; Screenplay: Ėlem Klimov, Ales Adamovich; Cinematography: Aleksey Rodionov; Editing: Valeriya Belova; Music: Oleg Yanchenko; With Aleksey Kravchenko, Olʹga Mironova, Liubomiras Laucevičius, Vladas Bagdonas, Evgeniy Tilicheev; Produced by Film Studio Mosfilm, Film Studio Belarusfilm; Soviet Union (Belorussia), 1985, 35mm, color, 142 min. Russian with German subtitles A partisan film to end all partisan films, Idi i smotri is downright biblical in its depiction of Nazi atrocities, comparing them to the mayhem caused by the Four Horsemen of the Apocalypse that also served as an inspiration for the film's title. "And when he had opened the fourth seal, I heard the voice of the fourth beast say, Come and see! And I looked, and behold a pale horse: and his name that sat on him was Death, and Hell followed with him. And power was given unto them over the fourth part of the earth, to kill with sword, and with hunger, and with death, and with the beasts of the earth. " Invoking Death and Hell was precisely the intention of Elem Klimov, who experienced the brutalities of war as a child in Stalingrad, and his cowriter Ales Adamovich, who fought as a partisan in Belorussia and witnessed the systematic burning of hundreds of villages and the massive extermination of civilians. To mark the 40th anniversary of the Great Victory, they wanted to remind the world of the fascist genocide in Belorussia that resulted in over one million deaths, and did so in the most visceral, hyper-realistic style possible that is nevertheless graced with a strange, terrible lyricism. Their harrowing journey through hell, as seen through the eyes of a teenage Belarussian partisan, exploded like a bomb upon its release both in Soviet Union and abroad, and quickly gained fame as one of the greatest antiwar pictures of all times. (J. M. ) Print courtesy of Austrian Film Museum.

Olga Mironova. damn she didn't appeared in some other movies? She was beautiful and gorgeous. How can i watch this it looks great. The scene where he's back at the village wondering where his family is and all you hear is flies in the background...



0 comentarios