Idi I Smotri 1985 Dvdrip HD
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Idi I Smotri 1985 Dvdrip HD
Languages Available in: The download links above has Come and See (Idi i smotri)subtitles in Arabic, Bengali, Brazillian Portuguese, Chinese Bg Code, Danish, Dutch, English, Farsi Persian, Finnish, French, Greek, Hebrew, Indonesian, Japanese, Malayalam, Russian, Serbian, Spanish, Swedish, Turkish, Vietnamese Languages.
"Idi i smotri" or "Come and See" is a Soviet movie from 1985 (looks newer), so this one came out when I was not even a year old. It is mostly in the Russian language, but as it is set in Belarus and elaborates crucially on the country''s history during World War II, there are also parts in Belarussian and German of course and not just one or two sentences, which caught my attention especially because I am from Germany. Now as for this film, there are apparently two different versions in existence: first the standard version that runs for over 2 hours and 20 minutes and then there is a strongly cut version that runs for 1 hour and 45 minutes, so over 35 minutes shorter, but even if this film includes moments of utter violence, they must have cut out considerably more if they are taking away over half an hour. I have seen the long version today at a movie theater, so I cannot say what is missing in the shorter version. So you see this film is still somewhat known (and rightfully so) if it is shown in German movie theaters and not just once or twice, but for several weeks apparently, which may have to do with the 35th anniversary for this one. The director is Elem Klimov and he is also one of the two writers. He was around the age of 50 when he made this movie, so not too old and yet this was his final career effort. He lived on for almost 20 years, but never directed another movie. Many film directors peak early, sometimes never reach the level of their breakthrough film again, but Klimov is the exact opposite. This final career effort we have here is still his most known work apparently. Now I do not want to talk about the cast in detail really because I am not an expert on Soviet films or actors, but the incredibly strong child actor Aleksey Kravchenko, who you can see on the photo, is still active in movies today, still acts, and he turned 50 last year. It seems that this film we have here is also still his most known work as of now and will most likely stay the film that people will always remember him for.Now, there is so much I would like to say about this film and story. It needed a little while to really draw me in, but when it did, it did incredibly well. You should also follow the really harmless title advice here and come and see this film, even if it is a hauntingly heartbreaking experience at times. I think I will just do a little brainstorming on this one, which is now my favorite film from the year 1985. There is still a lot to see for me from this year, but nonetheless it means a lot as I have also seen more than two or three films from that year. But let's not get carried away. The scene or sequence where it really dragged me in is the one after he meets the girl and they go to the swamps and we find out that his entire family is killed: his mother and her two twin daughters. Pay attention to how war is too depressing and the officer's attempts to cheer up the girls stay unsuccessful. Instead, they begin to cry. We meet those three (mother and sisters), we don't see their corpses in the end, but know they are dead, most likely next to the house with the others. Does the boy know right away, but is in denial? Probably so. This scene in the swamps is really haunting. Up above them we see the dangerous plane who is constantly there and then we see the two kids with dirty faces and clothes. Can they find the others? Not a chance. The consequence, on the contrary, is that an attack takes place and the boy loses his ability to hear. So there is also a great deal of physical damage, injury that must not always result into death. But sometimes it does. We see the guy who at the very beginning said the kids must not dig and I wondered what was up with this scene, but when we see him again with his skin entirely burned and close to death we understand it is him. Early on, the kid (was it the protagonist in young?) is also joking around and acting as if his voice sounds different. Almost sounded evil like from "The Exorcist" when he says something about another character's mother. Anyway, there are some light moments in here too, but very rare. Just mentioned one. Another would be when we have two characters joke about the people from up there throwing down their bottles, basically returning them. And then there is the moment when the boy and girl meet and they go from crying to laughing. Maybe it was a bit of "Galgenhumor" (gallows humor) as we say in Germany, but still the Rosa/Kolchosa rhyme was as light as it gets for this film. Pay attention to how death is always a companion for the young man. Be it the guy I just mentioned with his skin burnt, be it the man with whom he steals the cow (almost looked like a laser show), be it the cow itself (with the sounds of suffering) etc. - there's constantly creatures dying near him. Animals are used in this film on several occasions too. The big cow may