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32. 76 Days; movie review

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Cert 12
93 mins
BBFC advice: Contains distressing scenes

The wretched hammered on the door of the hospital, desperate to come in and be treated for a virus so deadly that it was reminiscent of the plague.
Hospital staff, dressed like nuclear scientists amid a radiation leak, allowed just three in and locked the entrance, leaving those screaming outside, not knowing whether they would live or die.
This was one of the hospitals in Wuhan, the source of the worldwide Covid-19 pandemic in January 2020... two months before lockdown in the United Kingdom.
A year later, the world league table of cases sees the UK sixth between Russia and France. It requires a long spin down the list to find China between North Macedonia and Kyrgyzstan.
So, how can it be that we are suffering from the effects of the coronavirus pandemic worse than in the city where it first emerged?
The clues can be seen in the enthralling fly-on-the-wall footage in 76 Days put together by film-makers Weixi Chen and Hao Wu and a reporter who wants to be known only as Anonymous because of the risks in making material such as this public.
It begins with a traumatic scene in which a young man in full protective gear is kept away from being with his father in his last moments alive.
Clearly, the staff have already become hardened to this scenario and tell him brusquely to pull himself together.
This is the first cultural difference between the Chinese and those of us in the West - death is handled anywhere between stoically and harshly.
But the Chinese are not messing around when it comes to getting on top of the virus.
Throughout the documentary we never see the facial features of the clinicians or, indeed, a slither of skin so seriously is their protection taken. There's no lack of PPE here.
Meanwhile, Wuhan is akin to a ghost town - no cars are on the roads and there are loudspeaker announcements, demanding that residents stay inside. Indeed, the few people seen on the streets include those given the duty of spraying disinfectants.
The scenario has much more in common with the Duston Hoffman movie Outbreak than the UK's half-hearted reaction to coronavirus early last year.
76 Days does present the human touch via some of the patients - including a man with dementia and a new-born baby girl whose parents are understandably beside themselves with worry.
And then there are the dead - represented by plastic box after plastic box, containing mobile phones and identity cards.
To say this film is raw is a huge understatement. But it is important - both as a historical record and, secondly, to remind ourselves of the human cost of this pandemic.

Reasons to watch: Stunning record of the beginning of the pandemic 
Reasons to avoid: Upsetting scenes

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

Did you know? 
As of January 17, 2021, the coronavirus which originated in Wuhan had infected around 97,900 people and killed 4,797 in China. Some 2.06 million have died worldwide.

The final word. Hao Wu: "I was in New York, and my co-directors Anonymous and Weixi Chen had been filming since January. To this day, I’ve still not met them in person. We had one video call and that was right at the beginning. After that, we spent time collaborating over the cloud where they would send me rushes. That’s how we worked through this process — virtually." Variety

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