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139. Fukushima 50; movie review

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Title : 139. Fukushima 50; movie review
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Cert 12
122 mins
BBFC advice: Contains moderate threat

Over the past year, we have all learned to understand that the power of Mother Nature is far greater than anything that we can conjure.
Thus, we have been at the mercy of coronavirus and now face the reality that more such killers could invade our lives.
But nature's force takes on many guises and, in 2011, the combination of an earthquake and tsunami devastated Japan.
This is a country which prides itself on efficiency and preparedness but its defences were woefully inadequate against the crushing 20 metre-high waves.
This is expertly reflected in Setsurô Wakamatsu's Fukushima 50, named after those who risked their lives to prevent a submerged nuclear reactor from being destroyed and sending radiation over a swathe of Japan.
Wakamatsu's movie is based on On The Brink: The Inside Story of Fukushima Daiichi by Rysuho Kadota, and lionises the workers who were working against time and political instruction.
It stars Ken Watanabe who oversees the operation and becomes progressively more frustrated by his own head office and that of the Prime Minister (Shirō Sano).
Koichi Sato plays the team leader on the frontline, faced with sending his men on what he believes are suicide missions to vent the reactor.
The nail-biting drama comes when the teams are time-limited by their oxygen supply and the threat of fatal doses of radiation.
This is conveyed really well, as is the loyalty of the teams to the cause and their antagonism towards outside interference and lack of understanding.
It is a fitting tribute to those who took part - although only Watanabe's character (Masao Yoshida) is represented - the others are composites of those who were involved.
It is also a marker to us all that we should not underestimate the ferocity of nature.

Reasons to watch: Ultra-dramatic true story
Reasons to avoid: Probably a bit too hero-worshipping

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

Did you know? The 
2011 Tōhoku earthquake was the most powerful ever recorded in Japan and the fourth most powerful earthquake in the world since modern record-keeping began in 1900. The tsunami swept the Japanese mainland and killed over 15,000 people, mainly through drowning, though blunt trauma also caused many deaths.

The final word. Rysuho Kadota: "The book is quite long — 400-some pages — and the movie is only two hours, so they made composite characters out of two or three actual people. But Yoshida, I thought, should be Yoshida. And the film as a whole is close to the truth.” Japan Times

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