Der Film wurde bei den Filmfestspielen von Cannes als Abschlussfilm und als Weltpremiere aufgeführt und auch bei anderen Filmfestivals gezeigt. Seine. Forest Whitaker und Orlando Bloom ermitteln gemeinsam in dem Post-Apartheid-Thriller Zulu als aufrechte Polizisten in den korrumpierten Un- und Unterwelte. Zulu ein Film von Jérôme Salle mit Orlando Bloom, Forest Whitaker. Inhaltsangabe: Ali "Zulu" Neumann (Forest Whitaker) ist als Kind gemeinsam mit seiner.
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In den Townships der Metropole Kapstadt in Südafrika kämpfen die Polizisten Ali Zulu Sokhela und Brian Epkeen einen aussichtslosen Kampf gegen Kriminalität und Gewalt. Als sie am Tafelberg die übel zugerichtete Leiche einer jungen weißen Frau. Der Film wurde bei den Filmfestspielen von Cannes als Abschlussfilm und als Weltpremiere aufgeführt und auch bei anderen Filmfestivals gezeigt. Seine. Zulu ist ein britischer Kriegsfilm des Regisseurs Cyril Endfield aus dem Jahr Hintergrund des Filmes ist der Kampf bei Rorke's Drift im Jahr Ali Sokhela (Forest Whitaker) untersucht mit seinen Leuten Brian Epkeen (Orlando Bloom) und Dan Fletcher (Conrad Kemp) den Mord an einer jungen Frau. piazzaeuropa.eu · Filme; Zulu - Blutiges Erbe. Zulu - Blutiges Erbe. "Zulu - Blutiges Erbe": Brian (Orlando Bloom) in Nahaufnahme mit einer Die Geschichte von "Zulu - Blutiges Erbe", die auf dem gleichnamigen Roman des französischen Autors Caryl. Zulu ein Film von Jérôme Salle mit Orlando Bloom, Forest Whitaker. Inhaltsangabe: Ali "Zulu" Neumann (Forest Whitaker) ist als Kind gemeinsam mit seiner. 18 Userkritiken zum Film Zulu von Jérôme Salle mit Orlando Bloom, Forest Whitaker, Natasha Loring - piazzaeuropa.eu
ZULU ist spannender Polizeifilm, Gesellschaftsdrama und expressives Actionkino in einem. Und dazu noch ein hochbrisanter filmischer Beitrag. piazzaeuropa.eu · Filme; Zulu - Blutiges Erbe. Zulu - Blutiges Erbe. "Zulu - Blutiges Erbe": Brian (Orlando Bloom) in Nahaufnahme mit einer Die Geschichte von "Zulu - Blutiges Erbe", die auf dem gleichnamigen Roman des französischen Autors Caryl. Ali Sokhela (Forest Whitaker) untersucht mit seinen Leuten Brian Epkeen (Orlando Bloom) und Dan Fletcher (Conrad Kemp) den Mord an einer jungen Frau.
Turner Classic Movies. Time Out. Front Row. BBC Radio 4. Retrieved 18 January Sheffield, England: Tomahawk. The New York Times. New York City.
The Independent. Retrieved 10 June The Daily Telegraph. Retrieved 29 April Bookmarks Publications Ltd. B3: The 24th Regiment and its local links".
Museums of the Royal Regiment of Wales. Archived from the original on 23 November Rorkes Drift VC. Retrieved 12 May January Military History Journal.
BBC News. The Listener. Ferdnand Christian Schiess". Isibindi Africa. Archived from the original on 20 September Columbia University Press. Retrieved 5 January While interpretations of the film have been polarized between critics who claim that it is deeply anti-imperial and those who believe that it is racist Hamilton and Modizane , I want to briefly analyse the final sequence of the film to show that in treating the Zulus "equally" the filmmakers compromise an anti-imperial message of the film.
This final scene, however, is not historically accurate. The war was not fought on equal terms, due to the superior firearms of the British, and the filmmakers therefore require the Zulus to pay tribute to the British since it is only the Zulus who can authenticate the fairness of the war.
Natives in Action-Filled 'Zulu ' ". The New York Times : Variety : 6. The Washington Post : B9. The New Yorker : The Monthly Film Bulletin.
February Rotten Tomatoes. Retrieved 16 September Ozus' Movie Reviews. Retrieved 28 January This Is Africa. Archived from the original on 4 January MB Mangosuthu Buthelezi : Censorship was terrible in South Africa, and the film, which showed white and black people fighting and killing each other, was banned for black audiences.
The government had this silly attitude that the scenes of blacks killing whites would incite people to violence.
But we requested permission for the Zulu extras who participated to see the film, and so a few special screenings were organised in Durban and some smaller KwaZulu towns.
Archived from the original on 27 March The Morton Report. Retrieved 29 July Retrieved 6 June Peter Jackson. Bloomsbury Publishing.
The Stuff of Legends. Retrieved 9 March White Dwarf. Wales Online. Retrieved 17 November New York: Picador. Films directed by Cy Endfield.
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Namespaces Article Talk. Endfield and Stanley Baker had wanted to make the film for some years before production began. Baker, proud of his Welsh heritage, was particularly concerned with emphasizing the bravery and skill of the Welshmen of the South Wales Borderers regiment.
Baker was evidently willing to stretch historical accuracy to make this point. The number of Welsh soldiers in the 24th Regiment of Foot — which was not called the South Wales Borderers until several years after the battle — stationed at Rorke's Drift is greatly exaggerated.
Filmed in Natal Province, South Africa, near where the battle occurred, the setting provides for some impressive scenes. The Zulu are heard before they are seen, their chant while marching sounding like the chugging of a giant train.
Looking up, the soldiers see thousands of warriors slowly forming a line along the ridge tops. The Zulus, rising out of gullies, charge across a treeless terrain.
Although presented realistically and as courageous warriors, the Zulus are not individualized. Only Chief Buthelezi, playing the Zulu king Cetshwayo, has any lines.
Apartheid presented difficulties during production. The racist policies imposed by the South African government affected the employment of the Zulus; they had to be paid at lower rates than whites, and fraternization between the races had to be kept to a minimum.
At its release, the South African censors designated the movie as not fit for African consumption. To save money, scenes of fighting inside the medical clinic's wards were filmed in a studio in England.
The role of Hook had been intended for Michael Caine before Endfield offered him the more important role of Bromhead. The film is the most significant credit Booth's filmography, who appeared in British and American movies and television series for forty years.
Ivor Emmanuel, Welsh singer and actor, has a substantial supporting role. His most memmorable scene occurs near the end of the film.
As the thousands of Zulus prepare for another charge, they chant rhythmically and beat their shields. The waiting soldiers listen uneasily; Baker wants them to respond.
Emmanuel responds that the Zulu have a very good bass section…but no top tenors and begins to sing Men of Harlech with lyrics written for the film.
Baker commands all the soldiers to sing, and they are singing as the Zulu charge. At the outpost are one hundred fifty British troops under the command of Lieutenants Bromhead and Chard.
In the next few days, these one hundred fifty troops will fight about four thousand Zulus in one of the most courageous battles in history.
Written by grantss. Natal Province. On that day an epic battle was fought between Zulu warriors and approx. Now I have noticed many of our American cousins have made remarks in their reviews of Zulu, to the effect that the soldiers were nasty-pasty British Empire builders and that they all deserved to choke on their own vomit, however the film does not try to justify the Zulu War or it's origins so I will not either, suffice it to say that you shouldn't be expressing assumptions and opinions on nineteenth century political attitudes with such an obvious twenty-first century viewpoint.
They are two very different worlds which cannot be compared. This film is beautifully shot and scripted, and the the John Barry musical score keeps the battle scenes moving well.
It seems to makes the sometimes long periods of heavy fighting pass by quicker. Barry took authentic Zulu songs and chants and added the dramatic score around them to make an original and haunting theme which still ranks as one of his greatest film score offerings.
Stanley Baker is fantastic as Lt. Chard, the Royal Engineer who is able to use his skill in successfully fortifying the little hospital outpost against the onslaught of the foe.
Micheal Caine plays Lt. Bromhead the professional line soldier and upper class officer who after a little whining and grumbling accepts his position of second in command and fights valiantly in the battle.
It was this film that propelled Caine to international stardom, so powerful was his performance. Other noted cast members include James Booth as an excellent but inaccurate Hook, and Nigel Green as Colour-Sergeant Frank Bourne the typical Victorian Sergeant-major complete with side whiskers and moustache.
The Great Jack Hawkins who did not like the character he played or his work on the film, portrayed Otto Witt, the pacifist missionary with a drink problem and again it is another performance worthy of an award.
It was upsetting however to hear in his voice, his wonderfully clipped speaking voice, the early effects of the throat cancer which had by this time plagued him for three years and which was eventually to lead to his death.
Also special mention to Richard Burton, who narrated the whole show. He truly had one of the best dramatic voices in the world and speaks his lines beautifully.
It was also good to see the Zulu's portrayed with dignity and honour rather than just mere savages with bones through their noses. They were a brave and strong opponent that day and they are deserving of tribute as much as the British.
The basis of this film is taken from historical fact, although certain characters and events have either been altered, erased or just plain fabricated for dramatic purposes.
I hope that should any producers in the future be foolish enough to attempt a remake of this classic epic, they will put historical accuracy first and Hollywood sensationalism second if at all.
Enough has been said by others regarding the blatant slander of Private Henry Hook, so I will not elaborate on it, save that it was a gross slur on the bravest of men.
I hope should the film ever be remade his honour will be restored and his gallant deeds on that day be portrayed accurately.
To quash further popular myths none of the film is shot on the exact spot at which the battle took place, the real Rorke's Drift was in fact about 60 miles from the location shoot.
The regiment in question did not become the South Wales Borderers until two years after the battle and was at the time a Warwickshire Regiment.
They were however based in Brecon which is where the Welsh connection was born and would explain why there was a higher amount of Welsh nationals attached to it.
Despite this the regiment consisted mainly of Englishmen and only about 12 percent were in fact from Wales. With these demographics being how they are I can assure you, "Men of Harlech" would not have been sung at Rorke's Drift, at least not without the culprit being bayoneted by an Englishman with ear-ache.
Chard himself was an Englishman having been born in Plymouth into an established and respected Somerset family.
This being the case, I find it funny that although Stanley Baker never refers to Chard as a Welshman, he none the less seems to revel in promoting Welsh pride at ever opportunity.
Of the eleven V. C's won in the battle, only three of them were awarded to Welshman so why the big Welsh message Boyo?
Also the final salute made by the Zulu's did not occur. When they re-appeared on the hill they returned with the sole intention of finishing off the gallant soldiers at the outpost, but decided against it when they noticed a sizable relief column approaching Rorke's Drift from the south.
Finally, a few people have made references to Colour-Sergeant Frank Bourne, wondering whether or not he really existed and if so why he was never awarded the V.
Yes, he really existed and yes, he did fight at Rorke's Drift. He was in fact recommended for a Victoria Cross, but told the powers that be that he would rather have a promotion instead.
This he was given along with a D. M and an O.