The I Was Framed Full //FREE\\ Movie Download In Italian
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Landscape Allegory in the Cinema follows a generally linear trajectory: it moves from a discussion of art historical discourses about landscape during the 18th and 19 th centuries (in European and American production contexts) through various national historical clusters in film history (the wastelands that dominate1960s Italian cinema, or the use of rural highway landscapes in "New Hollywood" road movies of the late 1960s and early 1970s). Melbye does not offer a systematic account of landscape allegory in each decade of cinema's 100+ year history, but rather picks a series of contexts where the tendency towards landscape allegory is most common, or most [End Page 92] urgently representative of oppositional cultural attitudes. While Melbye always provides sufficient support for his choices, his reasons for what he does not discuss are often vague. Melbye briefly explains why the main body of his text does not assess Japanese or Indian films, suggesting that to do so would necessitate a very different proto-cinematic history of landscape allegory, as well as a different account of the self in society or the coded meanings of natural phenomena (159-160). Yet the decision not to discuss, for example, contemporary travel documentaries or 1950s Hollywood musicals is never fully substantiated.
Commandos (1968)Going to take a break from trashy sci-fi movies, getting a little burned out on those. How about a nearly 40-year old Italian war movie? One of the better European war movies, Commandos was released to Italian theaters on November 19, 1968. It was seen in America first under the title of Sullivan's Marauders, later changed back to Commandos. It has been part of the public domain for the last 20 years or so, and I was able to find a copy on DVD dirt cheap at Wal-Mart, courtesy of the Platinum Disc Corporation. Commandos clocks in at 98 minutes, which is just about right. The film quality is rather good, with the colors only a bit washed out, but otherwise complaint free. The night battle scene is fairly well-lit, as are most interior building scenes, and overall the sound and music are clean. Not bad at all for a few bucks spent and a few hours on the couch.And now on to our show...Our first image is a card that reads, "October, 1942. On the eve of the American landings in North Africa. A secret American commando base. Somewhere in the Mediterranean." We open in a barracks at this secret base, where Master Sergeant Sullivan is showing a movie to a group of US Army commandos. The movie is stock footage of the Italian war effort in North Africa, which was a mixed bag of impressive victories and smashing defeats. A fair amount of the stock footage shows those flimsy Italian tanks that the English ate like crumpets when they met them. Master Sergeant Sullivan is played by 43-year old Lee Van Cleef. With his distinctive looks and voice, Van Cleef made a career playing both villains and heroes, especially in westerns. He appeared in 91 movies and 108 television roles, in a very busy span of 38 years. In the mid 1960s, he became a star in Italy, getting meaty roles in numerous Italian spaghetti westerns and action movies (including this one). For my unique tastes, I remember him as Doctor Anderson in 1956's It Conquered the World and the police commish in 1981's Escape From New York. He's a big, imposing man, tall and stocky. In our movie, he's the prototypical hard-driving, battle-hardened, emotionally-stunted, angry, bitter, grumpy old soldier. Van Cleef really went hog wild in post-production, dubbing his lines with exceptional growly vigor. Before coming to the European theater, Sullivan was in the Pacific, where he and a few men "had an entire Jap battalion tied up in the mountains" near Bataan. Only Sullivan and two other men made it out alive, and this brutal fight in the Philippines has made Sullivan so mean and hard. Sergeant Sullivan.Sullivan is Top Sarge of a hand-picked unit of Italian-American commandos, selected due to their ethnic ancestry, appearance, fluency in Italian and combat skill. They're being prepped for a daring commando operation behind enemy lines, one that requires that they pose as an Italian supply unit to fool the axis powers. The objective is to raid and seize an isolated but strategically vital watering post out in the desert, killing the Italian Army garrison and taking their place. The oasis will then be relieved by the soon-to-be-landed American Army. These commandos have been training for a full month and are fully capable and ready to accomplish the raid's objectives. Unfortunately, it seems that the unit's commanding officer was recently injured in a training accident, and now a replacement officer is coming. This will prove to be Captain Valli, played by 40-year old Jack Kelly. A hard-working character actor, Kelly appeared in numerous television and movie roles, I remember him as Jerry Farman from 1956's Forbidden Planet. Wow, he really looks like Richard Crenna! Captian Valli.Sullivan is sure this is going to be a disaster, with this Rear Echelon Mo-Fo who will most likely get them all killed. He mumbles, "There is a machine in the brass department, and it's designed to screw Sullivan." And indeed, Captain Valli, while being smart and a career soldier, has zero combat experience. This fact is most irritating to Sullivan, who constantly (constantly!) reminds everyone that he has killed more than his fair share.So the Captain comes to visit Sullivan in his room, seeking to break some of the tension. The Captain is conciliatory, honestly trying to enlist the sergeant's aid in helping him complete this mission. He understands that success is dependent on Sullivan's full effort and cooperation. Sullivan, however, is in full-bore bitter, resentful, dangerous, haunted man mode here, hamming it up outrageously. He basically tells the Captain that he thinks he's a worthless OCS wimp and will probably get them all killed. He even waves his knife in front of the Captain's face, taunting him with his lack of combat experience. The Captain, impressively, does not immediately relieve Sullivan of his post for this. They will both do the mission, but neither man is happy about working with the other. Sullivan vs. Valli, round one.Now it's night, and a single transport plane drones over the barren North African desert. The stock footage plane is a Piaggio SM.81, a model flown by the Italians in WWII, which makes sense if they are posing as Italians. Inside, Sullivan is making his rounds, inspecting the commandos' gear. He takes a photo of a pretty girl from one of the men, looks on the back, and then tears up the picture. The man leaps to his feet and there's a struggle that the Captain has to break up. Sullivan shows them all that on the back of the photo is "Empire State Photographers", which is a clear breach of "operational security". Oh, please! Sullivan is such an asshole, operational security or not. Oh, and somebody explain this to me. We see the Captain about to put on a pair of sunglasses. As he does, someone starts to whistle a distinctive tune. At this, the Captain looks around in disgust and tosses the sunglasses away as Sullivan smirks. What the hell was that about? What was that tune?A few notes about the commando team. Nowhere is an exact number given, but by counting heads during a few scenes of them all together, I can guess that there are at least 22 commandos, plus the Captain and Sullivan. They seem to be armed with M3 Grease Gun submachineguns, Thompson submachineguns, pistols, pineapple-style grenades, and at least three bazookas. The inclusion of the M3s is a technical flub, as they were not introduced into service until 1944 (remember that our movie takes place in 1942). The time comes to jump, and out into the dark night they leap. They all land safely, bury their chutes and reform. The oasis is just a few miles away, so they line up and head off. Hmm...just a few miles? I'd think that they would be able to hear the airplane from that distance, especially in the open desert. Perhaps they should have jumped in a further distance away? But, it turns out that they were not heard. The oasis is really more like a small village, with several large buildings spread around the wellhead in an open compound. The commandos sneak up to the perimeter wire, cut it, and spread out. Some men go to the radio shack and capture the operator, assuring that no SOS call will be made. Others sneak into the barracks, creeping through the halls full of sleeping soldiers. Notice on the wall the large framed picture of Mussolini and Hitler standing side by side, a neat touch. Knives flash in the darkness and men die quickly and silently, many not even waking up before they die. In short order we see ten Italians killed, four of them by Sullivan himself. Even the Captain gets his hands bloody, though he clearly isn't the killer that Sullivan is. Check out the picture behind him.In one of the weirder and out-of-place moments in the entire film, we zoom in on Sullivan's face as he creeps through the camp. In a quick orange-tinted flashback we see Sullivan's POV as a Japanese soldier charges with a bayonet. The moment fades just as quick, but we're left with the impression that Sullivan is a very unstable man. Now, unbeknownst to the commandos, there are four German engineers staying the night here, from a nearby German unit. One of them is out taking a stroll because it's too hot for him to sleep and happens across a dead sentry. The German runs for the tool shed where the other engineers are sleeping in their Kubelwagon. He wakes them up and tells them that commandos are in the camp! The Germans wisely decide to get the hell out of there. They slide open the door and push the Kubelwagon outside before starting it up on the roll. They would have escaped, but two commandos see them leaving the shed and open fire. With the first staccato burst of submachinegun fire, the camp becomes a very hot place to be. In the barracks a fierce firefight develops as the sleeping Italians awake to find knife-wielding commandos in their midst. Guns are grabbed, fighting breaks out and it gets ugly. Elsewhere, a number of Italians hole up in a large stone building, armed with at least two Breda light machineguns. Pinned down for a bit, the commandos eventually storm the building covered by bazooka fire and grenades. The entire fight is filmed at night, so many shots are dark and murky. Based solely on what I can see onscreen, once the shooting starts, three German engineers and eleven more Italian soldiers die in gunfights, four more of the Italians killed by Sullivan himself. The German Kubelwagon is also destroyed in a flaming boom. In the firefight we see two American commandos killed. In the end, a number of Italians surrender in the barracks. Watch as they step forward, one of them looks down to see the mark on the floor where he is supposed to stand to be in frame. Sullivan wants to shoot them all down on the spot, but the Captain suddenly has a turn of heart and orders his men to stand down. In other parts of the camp, prisoners are also taken, and when all the fighting is over, the commandos now have a sizeable group of twelve Italian prisoners to deal with. The plan, remember, was to "take no prisoners", but clearly many of the commandos were not happy with killing unarmed men to begin with, so the Captain's change of heart is welcomed. Except by Sullivan, of course, who sees it as nothing but a sign of weakness on the Captain's part. He makes his feelings known vocally and sarcastically, further eroding the commanding presence of the Captain in front of his men. Italian prisoners.Of the dozen Italians, the main captive is the commander of the oasis garrison, a Lieutenant Tomassini, played by 29-year old Marino Mase. Mase made a lot of Italian films, but later moved to Hollywood. Here he's a very competent and respected leader, and acts at all times to preserve the lives of his men once they have been taken prisoner. He and Sullivan are obviously at odds, and snarl at each other for the beginning. He looks striking like an older Wilmer Valderrama from That '70s Show. The Italian Lieutenant, with Valli.They also have taken prisoner the local Arab family (led by Abu Ali) that I assume owned the oasis before the Italians took it. And as well, they find a prostitute in the main house, a working girl from Italy named Adriana. Adriana!She takes the commando raid in stride, seeing it as just a change of customers. Adriana is pretty damn hot, I must say, and spends quite a bit of screen time dressed only in a pair of black panties and a matching bra. Closest you get to nekkidness in this movie.Ok, now we have a little interlude away from the oasis. To the north of that oasis is lagered a German Army Tank Regiment (from where the four engineers were attached). We see a number of tanks driving around and a large open-sided tent for the officers. The tanks are actually American-built M-41 Walker Bulldogs and M-24 Chaffees, borrowed from an Italian Army unit for this movie, painted Afrika Korps tan with swastikas and palm tree badges. Just a guess, but as our movie was filmed entirely on the island of Sardinia, I think they're from the 21st Infantry Division, the famed "Sardinia Grenadiers". Here we will meet two German officers, two Oberleutnants, one a former professor, and the other an idealistic young Nazi Party member. The fervent Nazi Oberleutnant Rudi is played by 30-year old Gotz George, one of Germany's best-known television actors today. He has the most perfectly combed hair I