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Ver Among the Believers

Among the Believers is a movie starring Abdul Aziz and Pervez Hoodbhoy. An unsettling and eye opening exploration into the spread of the radical Islamic school Red Mosque in Pakistan, which trains legions of children to devote their...

War, Documentary, News, Biography
Hemal Trivedi, Mohammed Naqvi
Abdul Aziz, Pervez Hoodbhoy

All Systems Operational

Product details

Genres War, Documentary, News, Biography
Director Hemal Trivedi, Mohammed Naqvi
Writer Jonathan Goodman Levitt
Stars Abdul Aziz, Pervez Hoodbhoy
Country Pakistan, USA
Also Known As Miedzy wyznawcami, Jihadistien koulu, Jihadistskolan
Runtime 1 h 24 min
Audio Português  English  Deutsch  Italiano  Español  Français  Gaeilge  Svenska  Nederlands
Subtitles Português  日本語  Čeština  Australia  한국어  Filipino  Tiếng Việt  हिन्दी 
Quality 480p, 720p, 1080p, 2K, 4K
Description Controversial Pakistani cleric Maulana Aziz, linked to the Taliban, declares jihad against the government to impose sharia law. The government retaliates by destroying his seminary, killing his mother, brother, his only son and 150 students. The film follows charming yet menacing Maulana Aziz on his personal quest to create an Islamic utopia, which causes the country to implode. The Red Mosque has students allied with ISIL, and strong ties to the Taliban. We meet two Red Mosque students whose paths diverge: Talha, 12, leaves his moderate Muslim family to study to be a jihadi preacher. Zarina, also 12, escapes her madrassa and joins a normal school. Her education is threatened by frequent Taliban attacks on schools like her own. In December, 2014, the Taliban massacred 132 schoolchildren in Peshawar, outraging Pakistan's moderate majority. Aziz's longtime opponent, education reformer Pervez Hoodbhoy joins the re-energized anti-extremist movement. Throughout the film, he passionately opposes Aziz on television and public forums. With the tide turning against the cleric, Pervez is determined to see Aziz put in jail. Intimate and brutally honest, AMONG THE BELIEVERS offers rare insight into the ideological battle shaping Pakistan and the Muslim world.

Top reviews

Tuesday, 30 Jun 2020 19:04

I was fortunate enough to be invited to a screening of this film at the Sundance Film Festival. It was a wonderful experience, because this was not what I had expected. The first half of the film was very factual and it was easy to follow. But when it came to the second half, I felt that the information was incomplete. I had no idea about the atrocities committed by the US government. It seemed as though the director had omitted information to the point of making it appear that there was a conspiracy. I also felt that the second half was quite inaccurate. If you are looking for a documentary on the Holocaust, then you may be disappointed. However, if you are interested in the history of the Holocaust, then this is an excellent film. The first hour of the film is accurate and I felt that it was a good start to the film. However, the second half of the film seemed to be incomplete. I believe that if the director had focused more on the second half, then the second half would have been more accurate. The fact that the US government was involved in the genocide of the Jews in WWII is a very important and important topic. However, it is difficult to get the information out of the US government, as they are often very secretive. The film makers chose to focus on the second half of the film, which is very important, but I believe that it could have been better. Overall, I think that this film is excellent. It is an important and important topic, and it is very difficult to get information from the US government. This film is a must see, because it is a documentary, and it is an excellent film.
Friday, 26 Jun 2020 14:55

While it is difficult to fault the film for its lack of convincing details and revelations, the lack of substance it tries to provide in the form of actual interviews with participants in the first Gulf War is more than offset by its very liberal use of language. There is not one word of "we", "us", "we the people" in the film, except in the sentence where the interviewer describes the cultural experience of a Middle Eastern country. The audience is not given any reason to doubt that there were any Americans in Iraq, but the interviewees are treated as though they are members of a minority sect or some kind of lunatic fringe. It is also an odd choice of editing to include interviews in which the interviewer and the subject are talking together while the interviewer keeps his eyes fixed on the camera, as though he is in on the conversation. This kind of editing makes the film seem more like a documentary, than a documentary about the first Gulf War. The question is, does it have to be a documentary? There is no real documentary here. This film tries to say that the U.S. military was doing the right thing, but it fails to explain what the right thing was. It is a pretty obvious question, given that we have a president who has made statements like "Iraq should be destroyed" and "We can't afford another war in Iraq." It is also a question that is not answered in the film. I do not think that the filmmakers were trying to say anything new, but they did not have to say anything that was new. We have been hearing about the war for 15 years. We know how it ended. We have seen a thousand-page report on the war and a thousand-page analysis of it. It is a good film, but it is not a good documentary. It should have been a documentary about the war.
Tuesday, 05 May 2020 08:37

The movie opens with a memorable image of an American pilot named "Miles" having to land a plane in a rain storm. The plane is in the middle of the woods, so it's no wonder he has to save his precious fuel by going into the woods. We then meet a young girl named "Greta" (or "Lilah" as she is known to the world), who is also a U.S. Army helicopter pilot. As she is landing her plane, her father tells her that he has to go to Iraq to do some training for her. He has to go, but he needs to get his plane to Iraq. The trip, which is a five day trip, has several twists and turns, and one thing is certain: Greta will not have a normal childhood. She will be there for a very long time. "Believers" tells the story of a young girl, named Greta, who was sent to Iraq with her father to do training. While there, she was forced to live in a makeshift village. Her father says that he does not want to be there, but he cannot help her. When her father returns, he finds that Greta has been taken to a war zone. He does not want to go, but she does not want to go either. Greta wants to stay with her father, but she does not want to be with her father. Greta eventually has to go, and the war is over. "Believers" is a very interesting documentary about the war in Iraq, which is a very serious topic. It does a good job of showing the cruelty and the sadness of the war. It is very well done, and is worth watching. The documentary shows what it was like to be there, and the things that happened to Greta and her father. The story is told in a very human and realistic way, and it's very emotional. The viewer will be touched by the stories told by the three young people. Overall, "Believers" is a good movie. It is very well made and very well written. I recommend it to anyone who has a heart, and will be moved by it.

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