Themes explored include combat, survival and escape, camaraderie between soldiers, sacrifice, the futility and inhumanity of battle, the effects of war on society, and the moral and human issues raised by war.
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It's that time of the year and here at Asian Film Vault, we decided to have our first ever poll regarding the best films of the year.
The votes were cast and counted and we came up with 18 films from 2017, that we consider the best of the year.
preparation, cause, prevention, conduct, daily life, and consequences or aftermath.)" Neale points out that genres overlap, with combat scenes for different purposes in other types of film, and suggests that war films are characterised by combat which "determines the fate of the principal characters".
This in turn pushes combat scenes to the climactic ends of war films.
There are similarly subgenres of the war film in specific theatres such as the western desert (North Africa), the Pacific in the Second World War, or Vietnam; and films set in specific domains of war, such as the infantry, the air, at sea, in submarines, or at prisoner of war camps.
However, some directors and critics have offered at least tentative definitions.
points out some similarities between the war film genre and the Western.
Both genres use opposing concepts like war and peace, civilization and savagery.
The director Sam Fuller defined the genre by saying that "a war film’s objective, no matter how personal or emotional, is to make a viewer feel war." John Belton identified four narrative elements of the war film within the context of Hollywood production: a) the suspension of civilian morality during times of war, b) primacy of collective goals over individual motivations, c) rivalry between men in predominantly male groups as well as marginalization and objectification of women, and d) depiction of the reintegration of veterans.
The film critic Stephen Neale suggests that the genre is for the most part well defined and uncontentious, since war films are simply those about war being waged in the 20th century, with combat scenes central to the drama.
(Jithin K Mohan) The list continues in the next page [next] As long as one doesn’t expect to find any deep psychological truths on the nature of the serial killer or a deep character study of a murderer as such, “Memoirs of a murderer” proves to be as thrilling and satisfying as the original was.