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No Mans Land (2001 film)

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Genre  Drama, War
Music director  Danis Tanovic
Writer  Danis Tanovic
8/10 IMDb


Director  Danis Tanovic
Initial DVD release  April 9, 2002
Duration  
Country  Bosnia and Herzegovina France Slovenia Italy United Kingdom Belgium
No Mans Land (2001 film) movie poster
Language  English French Bosnian Croatian Serbian German
Release date  19 September 2001 (2001-09-19) (France) 28 September 2001 (2001-09-28) (Italy) 10 October 2001 (2001-10-10) (Belgium) 6 November 2001 (2001-11-06) (Slovenia) 17 May 2002 (2002-05-17) (United Kingdom)
Initial release  September 19, 2001 (France)
Cast  Branko ?uri? (Ciki), Rene Bitorajac (Nino), Filip Šovagovi? (Cera), Georges Siatidis (Marchand), Sacha Kremer (Michel), Alain Eloy (Pierre)
Similar movies  The Kolaborator, Behind Enemy Lines, Full Metal Jacket, Sky above Srebrenica, Grbavica: The Land of My Dreams, In the Land of Blood and Honey

No Man's Land (Bosnian: Ničija zemlja) is a 2001 war film that is set in the midst of the Bosnian war. The film is a parable and marked the debut of Bosnian writer and director Danis Tanović. It is a co-production among companies in Bosnia-Herzegovina, Slovenia, Italy, France, Belgium and the UK. The film won the Oscar for Best Foreign Language Film in 2001.

Contents

No Mans Land (2001 film) movie scenes

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Plot

No Mans Land (2001 film) movie scenes

Two wounded soldiers, a Bosniak (Čiki, portrayed by Branko Đurić) and a Bosnian Serb (Nino, portrayed by Rene Bitorajac) are caught between their lines in the no man's land, in a struggle for survival. The two soldiers confront each other in a trench, where they wait for dark. They trade insults and even find some common ground. Confounding the situation is another wounded Bosniak soldier (Cera, portrayed by Filip Šovagović) who wakes from unconsciousness. A land mine had been buried beneath him by the Bosnian Serbs; should he make any move, it would be fatal.

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A French sergeant (Marchand, portrayed by Georges Siatidis), of the United Nations Protection Force (UNPROFOR), gets involved in effort to help the three trapped soldiers, despite initial orders to the contrary by high command. UNPROFOR's mission in Bosnia was to guard the humanitarian aid convoys, to remain neutral and act as a mere bystander. Luckily, an English reporter arrives on scene, bringing media pressure to bear that moves the United Nations high command to swing into action to try to save the soldiers.

No Man's Land (2001 film) All Movie Posters and Prints for No Mans Land JoBlo Posters

A row between the stressed out and fatigued Čiki and Nino gradually escalates even after being rescued. Eventually, Čiki shoots Nino and is in turn shot by a Peacekeeper. Meanwhile, it is found that the mine cannot be defused. The UNPROFOR high command tries to save face: they lie, saying that Cera has been saved and they leave the area, along with the reporters and everyone else.

No Man's Land (2001 film) No Mans Land 2001

In reality, Cera is left alone and desolate in the trenches, still immobilized by the mine. Meanwhile, the UNPROFOR commander has arranged false information to be passed to both Bosnian and Serb troops, to make them believe their enemies will be trying to reoccupy the trench at night (which each side would try to counter with an artillery barrage that presumably will kill Cera and obliterate the evidence).

Cast

No Man's Land (2001 film) No Mans Land 2001 movie posters at movie poster warehouse
  • Branko Đurić - Čiki
  • Rene Bitorajac - Nino
  • Filip Šovagović - Cera
  • Georges Siatidis - Sergeant Marchand
  • Serge-Henri Valcke - Captain Dubois
  • Sacha Kremer - Michel
  • Alain Eloy - Pierre
  • Mustafa Nadarević - Older Serbian soldier
  • Bogdan Diklić - Serbian officer
  • Simon Callow - Colonel Soft
  • Katrin Cartlidge - Jane Livingstone, journalist
  • Tanja Ribič - Martha
  • Branko Završan - Deminer
  • Accolades


  • Best Foreign Language Film, 2001 74th Academy Awards
  • Best Foreign Language Film, 2001 Golden Globe Awards
  • Best Screenplay Award, European Film Academy
  • Best Screenplay, 2001 Cannes Film Festival

  • No Man's Land (2001 film) No Mans Land 2001 No Borders

    No Man's Land won Prix du scénario at the Cannes Film Festival, followed by numerous awards, including the Oscar for Best Foreign Language Film in 2001, while in competition with French Amélie and the Indian blockbuster Lagaan. Tanović was presented the Oscar by John Travolta and Sharon Stone. Briefly after, Tanović thanked everyone who worked with him on the film and supported its creation. He ended his acceptance speech by saying, "This is for my country".

    No Man's Land (2001 film) No Mans Land 2001 film Alchetron the free social encyclopedia

    In total, No Man's Land won 42 awards, including the Oscar for Best Foreign Language Film, the European Film Academy Award for Best Screenplay, the André Cavens Award, the César Award for Best Debut in 2001 and the Golden Globe Award for Best Foreign Language Film in 2002.



    References

    No Man's Land (2001 film) Wikipedia
    No Mans Land (2001 film) IMDbNo Mans Land (2001 film) Rotten TomatoesNo Mans Land (2001 film) Roger EbertNo Mans Land (2001 film) MetacriticNo Mans Land (2001 film) themoviedb.org


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