The Great Train Robbery In Hindi Free Download
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The Great Train Robbery In Hindi Free Download
The clerk at the train station is assaulted and left tied by four men, then they rob the train threatening the operator. (They) take all the money and shoot a passenger when trying to run away. A little girl discovers the clerk tied and gives notice to the sheriff, who at once goes along with his men hunting the bandits.
A group of bandits stage a brazen train hold-up, only to find a determined posse hot on their heels.
For contemporary viewers, a dismissive mindset is often maintained when considering the earliest cinematic works, assuming that despite their undeniable influence on later pieces of cinema, the films themselves hold no real merit apart from examples of melodramatic acting and early, unskilled technical work. Such a mindset becomes effectively challenged when examining 1903's The Great Train Robbery, which, despite its simplistic plot, proves a fascinating historical and cultural artifact, and a tremendously effective example of early film-making and ensuing impact on the medium.
Almost unanimously considered the first narrative film, The Great Train Robbery can essentially function as a checklist of cinematic innovations, from its length (12 minutes would have proved quite the epic in its day) to narrative techniques (cross cutting between the fleeing robbers and townspeople, a technique used almost constantly to build suspense to this day) to its daring use of partial colour creating a memorable aesthetic, the colour produced by animators hand colouring each frame of film it appears in.
At the same time, to reduce the film to its countless cinematic innovations would be to ignore just how impressively tense and thrilling a watch it proves in a contemporary context, even over a century after its initial release. Despite the film's laudable contemporary impact, it still remains exceedingly difficult to envision just how brutal and harrowing a watch the film would have been when first screened in 1903. Most noteworthy is the film's surprising amount of violence (apart from the audacious, tense tense opening robbery and thrilling climactic gunfight, a helpless passenger is shot at point blank range and a guard is repeatedly bludgeoned into submission then casually tossed off the top of a moving train), particularly for a viewing audience barely accustomed to motion pictures, yet alone ones with such intense content. However, similarly intriguing is the film's focalization of the antagonists as central characters, also serving to pioneer the later prevailing thematic trend of lurid fascination with the criminal 'other' and the deadly thrill of watching a criminal act be committed, which would later be further explored in genres such as the gangster film and film noir, or by directors such as Alfred Hitchcock.
The film also proves a masterful exercise in streamlined, concise film-making, wasting no time from start to finish in making full use of its 12 minutes, delineating the entire plot while still working in a quantity of action setpieces most contemporaries would struggle to keep up with, from the effectively jarring beginning, jumping immediately into the titular robbery to the triumphant final shootout. If some points appear to drag, such as seemingly lengthy sequences of people walking and little other activity, they only serve to enunciate just how fast paced and eventful the rest of the film is that brief segments seem to slow down the breakneck, white- knuckle pace.
Reflecting upon the film as a whole, it becomes apparent how emblematic the film itself can be regarding nearly everything ensuing motion pictures strove to achieve. Arguably pioneering the Western, crime thriller and action film genres, the film in itself is in essence a later Hollywood action sequence stripped of unnecessary exposition and filler, ably inventing attributes which would come to define the industry as a whole - thrill, spectacle and engaging emotional storytelling. But the filmmakers show unprecedented cunning when pacing the film as well, punctuating slower sequences with punchy action setpieces to provide alternating thrills and respite from them, and even working in moments of throwaway humour (a bandit stumbles comically when carrying his stolen goods across a river) to lighten the mood.
Most crucially, despite being only an early example of cinema, it is impossible to deny the chilling power of the unforgettable final image, the first close up in cinema history showing a bandit framed by a black background and gun smoke, firing his pistol straight at the viewer (a shot made timeless through its referencing in Martin Scorsese's mob classic GoodFellas). This singular image firmly solidified the authenticity and audience engagement the medium would later learn to explore and exploit, as horrified 1903 audience members, having never been exposed to anything of the kind, screamed and ducked under their seats or drew firearms and shot back, ultimately being convinced the image was reality. The closing shot of the film effectively summed up the power, poignancy and vivacity the industry would later learn to capture routinely - in this respect, contemporary cinema as we know it was born through these sombre gunshots. And, in an age where audiences more accustomed to the medium still proverbially 'duck' from the cinematic gunshots 'fired' at them (albeit less frantically), the undeniable influence and inescapable power of The Great Train Robbery will never truly be forgotten.
This movie is one of the first narrative shot movie, with scenes that all add up to each other and are used to tell a story with in a linear way. Quite unique for early 1900's standards. Back in that time period, only short sequences were always shot, mostly documentary style. It was never really used as a tool to tell a imaginary story with.
It however is not just one of the very first narrative movies but also one of the earliest, if not earliest Western-movie.
The storytelling is really great, though the story and movie itself is absolutely simple. It's just basically about a bunch of bandits who rob a train and the passengers on it. Is the movie itself really that good to watch? I don't think so. It's very simplistic but it remains interesting to watch nevertheless because the movie gives you a feeling, for the entire running time, that what you're watching at the moment is unique, revolutionary and historically important, for the further influence on the future of modern cinema. In that regard this movie is a great classic must-see for the movie lovers- and buffs.
The movie is fast paced with some action as well. The movie features a chase and a couple of gun fights, with a great classic last shot. It makes the movie perhaps more spectacular to watch than you at first sight would expect, from a movie made in 1903.
Really not the greatest classic movie to watch but historically very interesting and unique and for that reason an absolute must-see.
The Great Train Robbery is a public domain movie. It can be downloaded from http://memory.loc.gov/cgi-bin/query/r?ammem/papr:@filreq%28@field%28NUMBER+@band%28edmp+2443s3%29%29+@field%28COLLID+edison%29%29
or viewed here http://www.youtube.com/movie?v=aRBi08Z00Ec&ob=av1n&feature=mv_sr
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