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Possibly The Highest Honor from 1982. It's about Australian WWII POWs in Singapore and ends with them executed in the way you've described (kneeling near open graves and decapitation). The relevant scene appears in its trailer around 2:15.


It seems unlikely we'll ever know who the baby is, unless the director himself discusses it. According to Slate, children can start acting from a very young age (in some states, from birth, in others from two weeks). This IMDB page discusses the rules they have for allowing people to be credited. One of the interesting notes is: For cast/acting ...


He's a supervillain you're not familiar with. He's Batroc the Leaper, a villain from the comic books. He's a goofy acrobatic martial artist (specifically, he uses savate) who primarily fights Captain America, and has a French accent in the comics. He is a mercenary with a deep sense of honor, which they depicted in the film, and his martial arts style and ...


The guy was just an incredible athlete. He was played by Georges St. Pierre, a real life UFC champion, so basically, he's just absolutely amazing at martial arts and close to peak physical condition. Remember, as incredible as Cap is, he's technically not super-human. He's as strong and as fast as a human can possibly be, not above.


This is most definitely "Me and You and Everyone We Know"... it's been awhile since I saw it, but it's got the brothers, and the unforgettable scene in which the younger brother meets the woman in the park.


I believe their dance simply represents Max's ascension to adulthood and constitutes a beautiful and poignant act of remembrance. TotalFilm actually listed it as one of their top 20 film endings ever, commenting: The Ending: His play a triumph, and an imperfect but stable compromise reached with Ms Cross, Max Fischer looks ahead to young adulthood ...


This is explained by the Veronica Mars Movie Project team in an e-mail from Rob Thomas to the Kickstarter backers, dated March 23, 2014: What happened to the $10,000 waiter's line? Over the last week, one of the most common questions we've received is about our $10,000 Kickstarter backer, and where his "walk on" role appeared in the movie. As ...


I think it's very likely the scene was intended to relate to the book. The film, as you probably know, is based on the Nikos Kazantzakis book of the same name, with the narrator meeting Alexis Zorba and learning life changing things from him. In many ways this echoes Don Quixote, only with the roles of "Don Quixote" and "Sancho Panza" reversed. Kazantzakis ...


To heck with it, I'm going to convert my comment to an answer: I'm pretty sure the marking is just some of the fabric of her dress that has come down from her shoulder. If you pause the scene just a few frames before your first image, you can see the same mark in that position. I assume that when they filmed the more close up shots they deliberately fixed ...

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