Cross Of Iron Subtitles Greek
I have to admit that I had some reserves about this movie before watching it. Although my mother told me this is one of her favorite war movies ever (yes I know, it may sound a bit strange, but we have the same taste for war movies), I also saw a rather bad score on IMDb (about 6.6 at the time). Well, now that I've seen it, I can only say that this movie will be in my top 5 of war movies. This movie shows war the way it actually is: dirty, deadly, tragic,... and with plenty of losers, but no winners. In this movie you won't find any glorification of fake patriotism or dying for a good cause that only politicians in their ivory towers seem to know. No, this movie shows the war in its purest and most horrifying form.It brings us the story of Rolf Steiner, a veteran hardened by the war, who leads his men through every battle and dangerous situation, but who also takes care that they will survive the madness. Than a Prussian officer, who volunteered to leave the quiet, battle-free world of France for the real action in Russia, joins his fighting group. The man thinks of only one thing: to get an iron cross as fast as possible, so his family can be proud and shouldn't see him as a disgrace to their military tradition. This leads to a lot of problems between the two of course and gradually the tension cumulates until it explodes... I don't know if the story is based on true facts, but the movie certainly gives a good idea of what the war at the Eastern Front was like, especially after the Germans had suffered a major loss in Stalingrad. They had to retread, but had to take care that they didn't get overwhelmed by the Soviet troops when doing so; a lot of the man had lost faith in victory; no prisoners were taken, but were shot at the spot; optimism had made place for cynicism ... It all feels very real and believable.And the feeling of realism can also be found in the way of filming. Some might say Peckinpah experimented too much with slow-motion, hand-held camera's,... but personally I believe it only gives an extra dimension to this movie, giving it that extra touch that makes it different from so many mediocre Hollywood productions. I really liked the way he followed the action closely, making you feel like you are part of it yourself, but what really sparked my interest was the contrast between the child's voice singing a "happy" song and the images of the horrors of the war at the beginning and the end of the movie. That really made shivers go down my spine.If I thought about anti-war movies, I always used to name the World War I classic "All Quiet on the Western Front" (the 1930 version as well as the remake from 1979), but from now on I'll have to add one extra movie: Cross of Iron. If you are a fan of realistic (anti-)war movies, than this is a movie you shouldn't miss. I give it a 9/10.
Cross of Iron subtitles Greek
In addition to the use of serial production, Carthage developed complex infrastructure to support and maintain its sizable fleet. Cicero described the city as "surrounded by harbours", while accounts from Appian and Strabo describe a large and sophisticated harbor known as the Cothon (Greek: κώθων, lit. "drinking vessel"). Based on similar structures used for centuries across the Phoenician world, the Cothon was a key factor in Carthaginian naval supremacy; its prevalence throughout the empire is unknown, but both Utica and Motya had comparable harbors. According to both ancient descriptions and modern archaeological findings, the Cothon was divided into a rectangular merchant harbor followed by an inner protected harbor reserved for military vessels. The inner harbor was circular and surrounded by an outer ring of structures partitioned into docking bays, along with an island structure at its centre that also housed naval ships. Each individual docking bay featured a raised slipway, allowing ships to be dry-docked for maintenance and repair. Above the raised docking bays was a second level consisting of warehouses where oars and rigging were kept along with supplies such as wood and canvas. The island structure had a raised "cabin" where the admiral in command could observe the whole harbor along with the surrounding sea. Altogether the inner docking complex could house up to 220 ships. The entire harbor was protected by an outer wall, while the main entrance could be closed off with iron chains.
Atlantic steamboats begin to cross the Atlantic , Built by Isambard Kingdom Brunel in 1838, the SS Great Western was the first ship to use paddlewheels. Its structure was reinforced with iron and it had four masts. The first purpose-built Atlantic steamship, it was used until 1856 by which time it had been eclipsed by Brunel's later SS Great Britain and SS Great Eastern.
The next square you come to is Platia Koliatsou, another small piece of park area with the Merlin Cafe in the rear and not much else besides a periptero and a bus stop, notable for its un-notable-ness. But the little fish market on the corner is one of the last remaining houses from when this area was out in the country. Be sure to check out the giant iguana at the pet store on the corner of Patission and Galvani Streets. At 292 Patission youwill come to the Elektra Outdoor Cinema which shows first run movies in the original language with subtitles, and as all outdoor movie theaters is not open in the winter. If you cross the street from Platia Koliatsou and walk up Keas Street and take a right on Drossopoulou Street you will find Axum which is listed as a restaurant but is one of the most popular African clubs in Athens.
The identities of the Joker's clowns in the bank heist, whose names you would only know through the script or through watching the scene with subtitles. The robbers are: Dopey: Alarm man (one of the two robbers who enters by rappelling on a cable from a vacant office across the street). Is shot in the back by Happy with a suppressed pistol. Happy: The guy who shoots Dopey, then runs downstairs and drills into the vault. As soon as the vault door unlocks, he is shot by Grumpy. Grumpy: The driver of the stationwagon, entering through the lobby with Chuckles and Bozo. He is shot in the shoulder by the Bank Manager (as Bozo tricks the Manager into using his last shotgun pellet). When Happy remarks that he was told to take out the alarm guy, Grumpy remarks that he was told something similar, and shoots Happy. He then loads their satchels with money, and Bozo helps him place them by the door. When they're done, Grumpy draws his pistol and aims it at Bozo, believing that The Joker has Bozo to kill him after they load the cash, unaware that Bozo is The Joker. The Joker shrugs and says that actually, he kills the bus driver. Grumpy is confused, until seconds later, when a school bus bursts through the doors and runs over him. Chuckles: He is the guy riding shotgun with Grumpy when they pick up The Joker (as Bozo) on the street corner. When they enter, he announces their arrival by firing a submachine gun into the ceiling, then overpowers a guard. He is killed when the Bank Manager shoots him in the back with a sawed-off shotgun. The Joker (posing as Bozo): Handling crowd control, The Joker sticks primed grenades into the hostages' hands so they will be focused on holding on for dear life. He wounds the Bank Manager after tricking him into using his last round, using an automatic Glock 18 pistol modified to use extended stick magazines. After the school bus arrives, The Joker shoots and kills the driver, and finishes loading the money. As he is about to drive away, the Bank Manager asks him what he believes in. The Joker momentarily doubles back over to the Manager, sticks a gas grenade in his mouth, and unmasks himself to reveal his clown make-up, before driving off. 041b061a72