Tuesday 18 September 2018 photo 3/6
Green Zone Full Movie Download In Hindi Hd
Discovering covert and faulty intelligence causes a U.S. Army officer to go rogue as he hunts for Weapons of Mass Destruction in an unstable region.
Following the American invasion of Iraq in 2003 Chief Warrant Officer Roy Miller and his men are charged with finding the so-called weapons of mass destruction, whose existence justified American involvement, according to the Pentagon and their man in Baghdad, Poundstone. Veteran CIA operative Marty tells Miller that there are no weapons, it is a deception to allow the Americans to take over the country and install a puppet leader. Also suspicious of Poundstone is Wall Street Journal reporter Lawrie Dayne, who lets slip to Miller that Poundstone told her he had secret talks in Jordan with an important Iraqi, code-named Magellan, who told him about the weapons, though it now seems likely Magellan's true information was to the contrary. So begins a hunt for the truth. Who's playing whom?
By now it is basically a fact that Saddam Hussein did not have weapons of mass destruction and that the United States government under the Bush administration falsified evidence in order to invade Iraq. Now to what extent Bush and Cheney knew that there were no operational WMDs is not clear. Perhaps they were lied to by other high ranking government officials or perhaps they knew the entire time that Iraq posed no immediate threat. Paul Greengrass' Green Zone pulls out all the punches in the direction of the Bush Administration and openly declares the Bush administration as war criminals for sending troops to Iraq without proof of any WMDs. Intertwined with the political statements are intense action sequences, in which Greengrass uses a shaky hand-held camera style (as seen in the last two Bourne movies and United 93) to add a sense of realism to the film.
Personally I enjoy action sequences in long, progressive takes such as the action scenes in Children of Men because it allows the viewer to feel as if they are right along side the characters (the camera acts as the eyes of the audience) without any cuts between takes. In my opinion, longer takes allow the viewer to become more fully engrossed within the cinematic experience. However, there are benefits to the quick editing found in all of Greengrass' films. First of all the fast paced cuts and shaky camera may not make you feel like you are personally watching the action, but you do feel as if the camera is actually part of the story. Whenever I watch a Greengrass film I almost feel as if I am watching a documentary because of the hand-held camera use. I sometimes forget I'm viewing a multi-million dollar motion picture and not the nightly news. The documentary style used by Greengrass worked perfectly in United 93 because the filmmakers were attempting to recreate the events of 9/11 as realistically as possible. The problem with Green Zone is that it pretends to be a documentary, yet the events it covers are fiction. Even if some of the events that take place were true, Green Zone tries so hard to make political statements that it is often hard to take it seriously.
Overall, Green Zone is not as entertaining as the Bourne trilogy, but it still remains an effective and thoughtful thriller. So although the action scenes may give you a headache, it is hard to not be impressed by the original and fast paced camera work.
Films about the Iraq War have often meant with critical and/or commercial failure. This is true to films like The Hurt Locker, Redacted, Stop-Loss, In the Valley of Elah, Battle for Haditha and Lions for Lambs (technically not an Iraq War film, but influenced by the conflict) have all met with this problem. However this did not deter Paul Greengrass, a famously left-wing director who has meant with box-office success with the Bourne series.
Green Zone tells the story of post-war Iraq in 2003. Chief Warrant Officer Roy Miller (Matt Damon) leads a team of soldiers to secure potential sites where Weapons of Mass Destruction are. But something doesn't add up when the sites are empty: the military hierarchy don't like it when Miller starts to question the intelligence. Miller quickly makes an ally out of Martin Brown (Brendan Gleeson), a senior CIA who agrees with Miller, but also is started to be marginalised by Clark Poundstone (Greg Kinnear), a intelligence operative from the Pentagon. On a mission Miller gains intelligence of a meeting of former Iraqi military officials and leads a raid against them. But after capturing some of the officials a special forces team lead by Major Briggs (Jason Issacs), under the orders of Poundstone. Miller, with Brown and Wall Street Journal Journalist Lawrie Dayne (Amy Ryan) soon discover a wider conspiracy.
Greengrass was obviously passionate about the subject and their was a lot anger behind this film. He wanted to make an action thriller that could appeal to a mass audience, but he did not want to sacrifice his beliefs. But their is a paradox with my views on Greengrass, I like his films but I don't like his direction or even him. There are a lot of problems with his direction: he believes in using shaky cam and quick editing, believing it would give the film a documentary feel. It doesn't, it leaves the audience feeling distance and this is a problem in many of his films. You don't see anything in the action scenes and the whole point of seeing an action film is for good action scenes. Some moments of his approach felt amateurish, using quick zooms, and looked like a bloke using a hand-held camera from an electronic store. If this film wasn't directed by a man with Greengrass' reputation then critics would have been more willing to judge. Greengrass is an overrated direct but makes good films, weird. Despite this film being an action thriller, this film is similar to JFK, a decent film but tells a poor theory. Greengrass has a very dogmatic view on the world. It is easy to be critical of the Iraq War, it was clear that the Bush regime was going to war with Iraq regardless and many of the arguments were faulted. But the film does take this one step to far when he suggests that the America government faked the intelligence: what was much more likely is the Bush's regime looked for intelligence that supported evidence of WMD, and ignore anything that countered it, like a PHD dissertation from 1993. Greengrass isn't too flattering of American intelligence and military, where they seem stupid and unwilling to ask questions, when the whole point of intelligence is to ask questions and find evidence. They are important issues like the American government lack of post-war planning, with mass looting, and America dismantling all Ba'athist organisations. When it comes to post-war Iraq thought they could rebuild the country, when they should have kept the army and civil service together, like in post-war Germany. It also tackles the issues that there was no good or popular leader to replace Saddam Hussian, their wasn't a Nelson Mandala or Ayatollah Khomeini and the Americans just wanted rush the transcension period. This was an area Green Zone did very well. But Green Zone also has a very simplistic view of the insurgency, with it only being former Ba'athists, when the real picture was much more complex, with Al-Qaida, Iraq nationalists, Arab nationalists, foreign anti-American fighters and segregation and ethnic groups. Greengrass could have shown more of this and looked at the theme that the war forced the Ba'athists and Al-Qaida together when the two used to hate each other (Osama Bin Liden hated Hussian).
The acting in the film is decent. Greengrass and Matt Damon seem to work well together. Brendan Gleeson does very well with an American accent. Jason Isaacs has a dodgy moustache but does well in a minor role. But no one really stands out, so therefore nothing special. Greg Kinnear however villain was too simplistic and lacked depth and therefore lacked menace.
A decent enough, especially if you like political thrillers and interested in the Iraq War, but it is faulted. I would give it a 7.4 out of 10, but I vote an 8 because I'm a nice guy.
Bourne goes epic. A wham-bam actioner, but its pointed political subtext ensures Damon and Greengrass deliver their most provocative mission yet.
Yes, Allied forces recovered thousands aerial bombs and artillery shells filled with nerve gas of the same type used by Saddam in the Iran/Iraq war and to kill over 3000 people in the Kurdish town of Halabaja in 1988. However the manufacturing system that produced them had long since been abandoned as a result of UN sanctions, Iraqi exiles fleeing the regime telling Western intelligence agencies that they were still functioning in order to convince them to liberate Iraq from Saddam's dictatorship. In interviews before his trial Saddam stated that he obstructed UN inspectors who could verify the truth so as not to lose face and expose Iraq's military weakness to Iran, thinking that any Allied campaign would be limited to airstrikes. No, Saddam was a worldwide sponsor of terrorism supporting movements such as Islamic Jihad and others and it is know that his agents met those of Osama Bin Laden for talks but there is no evidence that he provided any actual support. In interviews prior to his trial Saddam dismissed Bin Laden as a 'zealot' who would encourage Islamic extremism in largely secular Iraq. a5c7b9f00b
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