Why does "Blood War Hacksaw Ridge" harvest my tears for a whole year?
Unexpectedly, there are still films that can harvest the tears that I have accumulated for an entire year. I remember that the last time I watched a film and shed tears was "Fast and Furious 7" last year.
When the US soldiers were crushed to pull away from the hacksaw's back, Doss, the latter about to retreat from the cliff, hesitated. The scorched earth exploded and the occasional calls for help made him wonder what he should do. To do.
But when he stood firmly and rushed into intensive artillery fire, that stern back made me unable to hold back the tears anymore, because everyone knew that facing the bombed areas and battlefields where the enemy was still there, Doss might be there. back, no luck, but his back looks lonely and thin, but very firm.
Without the support of his comrades and enemy forces still sweeping through, Doss rushed into battle again and again, snatching the lives of his comrades one by one from the hands of death. In a continuous rescue for more than two days, Doss crushed his hand and trembled constantly, and his body was exhausted several times, but his eyes were firm, and only one sentence was repeated in his mouth: " Help me get another one. "
Such determination and perseverance made people feel depressed and moved, and tears could not hold their eyes.
Many people say that Doss was able to do this because of his beliefs, and many people say that this is a religious teaching. But what you are ignoring is that the only soldier who reads the Bible is Dos who has chosen to give up wielding weapons and save others.
If Doss's character wasn't assertive enough, how could he stand firm in the ironic ostracism of his recruits? If Doss's character wasn't strong enough, how could he still choose not to retire or wield a weapon under court-martial pressure?
It was because of Doss' stern character and belief that he was able to keep him from being pinched before the war, respected during the war, and even willing to wait for him with the rest of the army. Because the soldiers knew that in a battlefield where life and death were unpredictable, having a comrade with unwavering faith was the greatest guarantee for life and a safe return home.
"Desmond Doss" is played by former Spider-Man Andrew Garfield. The 33-year-old boy was only a student when he played Spider-Man, and he still plays that kind of butter niche. Don't go over the label.
But in this film, watching some of Garfield's skinny guys grow a little beard, it actually bears some resemblance to Doss, and the performance in the film is really good too. His "doss" made people cry. Several strikes against the actor's momentum.
"Blood War Hacksaw Ridge" is the work of Mel Gibson who directed tube after a ten year lapse. The top four domestic and foreign film media all gave a super 8 points ( IMDb 8.6, Rotten Tomatoes 87%, Douban) 8.8, Mtime.com 8.5 ), enough to show the strength of this work.
Perhaps the shadows from the long preceding period will leave one feeling a little bored, but Bugisson describes Doss's growing environment, family background and love story in a detailed and comprehensive manner. It is imagery like this that we can know that Doss, as a child, nearly killed his older brother, and nearly shot his father when he was an adult.
When all these stories are finished, the complete Doss will be brimming with human intelligence, and it is precisely because of this that Doss' actions will be so moving.
This veteran director picks up a true story, and doesn't hesitate to spend a fortune actually reproducing the tragic battlefields of the past, and insists on large-scale real shooting. The effect that is presented is not to return the battlefield in front of you. eyes, but to make you feel as if you were in them. It's like a battlefield in hell.
In the extreme battlefield, with bullets and explosions, flesh and blood flying on the surface, images of broken arms and limbs, it was a scene like Shura's hell. Such war films do not let people indulge in their enjoyment, but let people learn to fear war and value peace.
Recommended index: ★★★★★