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Ver Rabin, the Last Day

Rabin, the Last Day is a movie starring Ischac Hiskiya, Yitzhak Hizkiya, and Pini Mittelman. Itzhak Rabin's murder ended all efforts of peace, and with him the whole left wing of Israel died. The movie shows the last of his days as...

Genres
History, Drama
Director
Amos Gitai
Starring
Michael Warshaviak, Ischac Hiskiya, Yitzhak Hizkiya, Pini Mittelman

All Systems Operational

Product details

Genres History, Drama
Director Amos Gitai
Writer Marie-Jose Sanselme, Amos Gitai
Stars Michael Warshaviak, Ischac Hiskiya, Yitzhak Hizkiya, Pini Mittelman
Country France, Israel
Also Known As Rabin - Den sista dagen, Rabin, ha'yom ha'akharon, Le dernier jour d'Yitzhak Rabin, Rabin - ostatni dzień, Ράμπιν, η τελευταία μέρα
Runtime 2 h 33 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 Itzhak Rabin's murder ended all efforts of peace, and with him the whole left wing of Israel died. The movie shows the last of his days as prime minister, and what led to his murder.

Top reviews

Monday, 01 Jun 2020 06:42

Vin Diesel's MOST favorite film of all time? And for the record, I'm a big fan of both of them. So naturally, he'd have my vote, if only for the fact that his last film is in my top ten. The Last Day, as a matter of fact, isn't necessarily a bad film, but it's definitely not one of my favorites. The Last Day is actually my least favorite of Diesel's films. I still give it a 9/10, but that's not really fair. There's just something about the film that's not quite right. The movie is about the last day of the Final Days of the Ottoman Empire. The day is on the way to what's to be the last day of that empire, which is why it's called the Final Days. The final day is when it finally begins to take shape, and the first part of that is about the final days. The Last Day was released in 2002, so that's about 10 years after the first day of the Ottoman Empire. The movie itself is about a French cavalry captain named Valedieu (Robert Carlyle). He's a French cavalry officer who lost his family during the Siege of Constantinople, and his wife and son perished in the Battle of Constantinople. Now, Valedieu is on a final day that will decide the fate of the Ottoman Empire. It's the day that the Ottoman Empire will either be victorious, or will fall. The Turks have a commander named Bahram (Srbag Ramazan) who has no intention of letting the empire fall, but he also has his own agenda. He has a plan to conquer Constantinople, and in the process, he is going to have to rescue the French cavalry officer who will accompany him. The battle is where this film is really awesome. It's filled with wonderful battle scenes, and the movie has a great cast. As for the cast, there's not a lot of new faces in this film, but they're all great. The only new face that stands out is Robert Carlyle, and he does an awesome job with the role. Even though he doesn't have much to work with, he manages to pull it off. The last film of Diesel's is a little bit different. The Last Day isn't one of his worst films, but it's still not one of his best. It's the most action-packed, and the first half of the film is probably his weakest. The Last Day has great battle scenes, but that's all it has going for it. The Last Day has good
Friday, 22 May 2020 15:05

Historical facts about Rabin are difficult to obtain, yet the quality of the film outweighs its historical inaccuracies. First, the character of Martin Luther King was in no way glorified in the movie, nor was he a martyr. Second, the historical aspects of the events of Rabin were ignored and did not contribute to the story of the film. This fact combined with a lack of historical accuracy renders the movie as a hollow piece of propaganda, and this is the least of the errors of the film. Furthermore, this is a movie of a conflict in Israel between the religious, racist, and radical right wing, and the democratic, secular left wing. The way the film has been produced, it seems to focus on the religious right, and is very anti-Israel, anti-Arab, anti-Muslim, and anti-American. However, I did not feel the portrayal of the Jewish character in the movie was anti-Semitic. Rather, the character is portrayed as a religious Jew, and that was an accurate portrayal of the character. While not portraying the Jewish character in a positive light, this movie is still a good piece of propaganda. It is not a "how could it happen" movie. Rather, it is a "how could it happen" movie that glorifies the religious right and the hatred of the Arabs. This type of film should be condemned. Rather, this film should be viewed as a warning to the American people about the power of a political party that wants to control our government, and how the American people could be influenced by this political party.
Saturday, 16 May 2020 01:58

This is a fascinating film that depicts the life of Jewish refugees in the Nazi era. The film begins with the historian Isaac Kaufmann (played by Gary Oldman) traveling to the Berlin Jewish ghetto to write a book about the life of Jewish prisoners. He receives a visit from a German soldier named Heinrich (played by Christoph Waltz) who informs him that the SS has ordered the ghetto to be sealed and has put Jews in cells. He asks Isaac to leave, but Isaac refuses. Kaufmann insists that Heinrich has no other option and tells him to get on with the project. Kaufmann agrees to take him to the camps, but he learns that Heinrich is being held in the same cell with Nazi soldiers. Kaufmann forces himself to go through the same ordeal he had to endure at the front. He is forced to view the entire life of the inmates as a form of recreation. Kaufmann's wife Anna (played by Angelina Jolie) offers to accompany him, but he refuses. Kaufmann, with the help of his friends, tries to survive the ordeal. They go through a few weeks of the camps, and eventually escape to Italy. Kaufmann's friend, Stefanie (played by Laura Linney) manages to escape and tells him of her life in the camps. Kaufmann tells her that his life is not worth living. She promises to return with him, and Kaufmann gives her the money he needs. The film ends with Kaufmann having survived the ordeal, but his wife has died. He has to return to the camp, to be reunited with his wife. I saw this film in a film class I was taking, and everyone loved it. I highly recommend this film to anyone who wants to learn about the Holocaust. I would highly recommend this film to anyone who wants to learn about the Holocaust.
Monday, 13 Apr 2020 08:05

Burt Lancaster plays the lead role as Professor Richard Nixon in a film that features an original plot that puts the president of the United States in a place of authority and responsibility. The film runs 100 minutes and was filmed in South Africa. The story concerns Nixon's resignation from office and the subsequent political crisis that resulted in the resignation of President Johnson. The film begins in 1977 when Nixon's vice-presidential running mate Henry Cabot Lodge (Richard Harris) travels to South Africa to attend a ceremony in support of Nelson Mandela. Lodge is asked to give the presentation to the African National Congress (ANC), an organization that is promoting civil rights in the country. Lodge's mission is to support the ANC and its goals. Lodge's decision to support the ANC is met with disapproval from Nixon, his secretary of state Dean Rusk (Paul Newman), and his adviser Henry Kissinger (Peter Boyle). Nixon and his advisors believe Lodge has no place in the administration, but Nixon reluctantly agrees to give Lodge a two-year assignment to South Africa. Nixon continues to criticize Lodge throughout the assignment, but Nixon decides to give Lodge the responsibility of national security. As a result, Lodge has to carry out the responsibilities of his assignment. Nixon and his advisors find it impossible to understand Lodge's motives for supporting the ANC. Nixon wants to overthrow the ANC, but Nixon also has to keep the peace. Nixon's staff convinces Nixon to demand that Lodge resign his commission. However, Nixon does not fully understand why Lodge supports the ANC and he questions whether he is a legitimate employee of the United States. Nixon's staff tells Nixon that Lodge has met with both the African National Congress and the CIA to express his opposition to the government of South Africa. The president and his advisers are not convinced that Lodge is using the United States to further the cause of the ANC. Nixon believes Lodge's motives are more political than professional. Nixon also does not understand that Lodge is at the top of the African National Congress. He fears that Lodge has become a weapon for the ANC and is advocating their cause. The fact that Nixon's staff believed Lodge had used the United States to further the cause of the ANC is crucial to Nixon's decision not to fire Lodge. Nixon's staff believes Lodge is no longer useful to the United States and is no longer working to promote civil rights. Nixon also has no understanding of the political climate in South Africa. As a result, Nixon and his advisors are not convinced that Lodge is a threat to the government of South Africa. Nixon decides to have Lodge give his speech to the ANC in Washington, D.C. The speech


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