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6. Cep Herkülü: Naim Süleymanoğlu; movie review

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Title : 6. Cep Herkülü: Naim Süleymanoğlu; movie review
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Cert 12A
140 mins
BBFC advice: Contains moderate violence

Here it is - the 5,000th review since I began the everyfilm challenge in January 2011.
And while many of you will not have been aware of Ozer Feyzioglu's movie, it was perfectly apt for the moment.
Cep Herkülü: Naim Süleymanoğlu is what everyfilm is all about - a post-work 120-mile drive to Wood Green in North London on a Friday evening with Mrs W, literally walking into the screen as the movie began and staying at a Travelodge so we can take in more pictures the following day.
It isn't all hard work - there is a splendid Turkish restaurant opposite the Wood Green mall where we celebrated with a lovely meal and glass of Turkish Shiraz afterwards.
The bakery which served us breakfast was even better.
I digress.
Cep Herkülü: Naim Süleymanoğlu is not only a very good film but it is one of the very many movies to extend our general knowledge,
Surprisingly, I had not heard of its focus - Süleymanoğlu (played here by Hayat Van Eck) is one of the most famous weightlifters the world has ever seen.
His story is all the more remarkable because he was only four feet ten inches tall.
But his success in sport is not the most revelatory element of this movie - the persecution of indigenous Turks by the communist Bulgarian regime in the 1980s.
Süleymanoğlu's family lived in Bulgaria and so he was trained and was proud to compete for the country as a young athlete.
However, his attitude was changed by the government's forced policy of assimilation in which those of Turkish descent were forced to change their names to those which sounded like ethnic Bulgarian.
The protests were fierce and bloody and the ramifications for Süleymanoğlu were significant.
Feyzioglu chronicles Süleymanoğlu's life and career through his youth and a tumultuous decision which caused seismic political fall-out.
Many Turkish, Polish and Indian movies don't receive the publicity they deserve outside of their own communities.
Consequently, this film is only available to watch in North London, the home of many ex-pat Turkish people.
That's a shame because it is a tale of courage on several levels and of terrible discrimination.
The important moral messages are part of a movie which had us riveted throughout and warrants a wider audience.

Reasons to watch: Fascinating true story
Reasons to avoid: Some may think there is a tad too much weightlifting

Laughs: None
Jumps: None
Vomit: Yes
Nudity: None
Overall rating: 8/10

Did you know? Naim Süleymanoğlu died in 2017 after liver failure thought to be linked to long-established alcohol abuse

The final word. Naim Süleymanoğlu: "I know only gold. I do not know about silver or bronze."

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