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447. They Shall Not Grow Old; movie review

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Title : 447. They Shall Not Grow Old; movie review
link : 447. They Shall Not Grow Old; movie review

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Cert 15
99 mins
BBFC advice: Bloody injury detail, images of real dead bodies

Last year, Mrs W and I took our grown-up children to Flanders for our first visit to the killing fields of the First World War.
It was humbling to visit Tyne Cot cemetery and quietly reflect on how many of the bodies had, sadly, not been identified.
We also took the rare opportunity of going into an underground trench at Passchendaele which had only been opened up for a few months.
This gave us the briefest flavour of the tiny, wet, rat-infested quarters in which the Allied soldiers took their rest from the frontline.
It would have been a hell-hole during the height of battle.
The memory of our visit was triggered by Peter Jackson's superb They Shall Not Grow Old - arguably, the most compelling film ever made about the Great War (why do they call it Great?).
Jackson used footage from the Imperial War Museums’ extensive archive (much of it previously unseen) alongside BBC and museum interviews with servicemen who fought in the conflict. 
The images has been colourised and transformed with modern production techniques to present the war in the most incredible detail.
They illustrate the course of conflict from the complacent, even blasé reaction to the announcement of hostilities to the huge relief that the horror was over four years later.
I was astonished at how many of those interviewed talked almost fondly about the war because it gave them a sense of purpose as well engendering as the obvious camaraderie.
That was even after they experienced the most appalling scenes ever witnessed on a battlefield.
Jackson's team has superbly woven their accounts to support the relevant moving pictures which have been so brilliantly enhanced that it seems inconceivable they it was shot in the trenches.
There are many candid shots of soldiers getting on with their tasks and some in the heart of action.
Bloodied dead bodies are strewn around as if they were an occupational hazard - which it seems they probably became.
It is a more precise representation of life in the trenches than any previous work.
Jackson has done a superb job to coincide it with the 100th anniversary of Armistice.

Reasons to watch: Unique view of the First World War
Reasons to avoid: Bloody scenes of dead bodies

Laughs: None
Jumps: None
Vomit: None
Nudity: None
Overall rating: 9.5/10

Director quote - Peter Jackson: "We look on these guys with an enormous sort of pity now. We think that we sent these men into this industrial grinding machine. But they certainly didn’t think that was what was happening to them – there was no feeling sorry for themselves.”

The big question - Out did any of the soldiers come out of the trenches without massive psychological trauma?

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