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Sign in with Facebook Other Sign in options. See this year’s top trailers in under a minute, including Avengers: Infinity War and Aquaman. October Abalaeam Days that Shook the World There qur a day when one woman decides that she can live old life no longer. Using ways of new Soviet state and industrial progress she changes life and labor of her village. During the early part of his reign, Ivan the Terrible faces betrayal from the aristocracy and even his closest friends as he seeks to unite the Russian people.

The story of how a great Russian prince led a ragtag army to battle an invading force of Teutonic Knights. As Ivan the Terrible attempts to consolidate his power by establishing a personal army, his political rivals, the Russian boyars, plot to assassinate their Tsar. Eisenstein shows us Mexico in this movie, its history and its culture. He believes, that Mexico can become a modern state.

In the midst of the Russian Revolution ofthe crew of the battleship Potemkin mutiny against the brutal, tyrannical regime of the vessel’s officers. The resulting street demonstration in Odessa brings on a police massacre.

1001 Days That Shaped the World

As was common in Diaz’s Mexico, a young hacienda worker finds his betrothed imprisoned and his life threatened by his master for confronting a hacienda guest for raping the girl. Having revolutionized film editing through such masterworks of montage as Potemkin and Strike, Soviet director Sergei Eisenstein emigrated west in hopes of testing the capabilities of the American film industry.

A Soviet farmer’s son, who is working munddo a Kolchos is killed by his father, who wants to burn the fields of the Kolchos to damage the Soviet Society.

In a simple Mongolian herdsman escapes to the hills after brawling with a western capitalist fur trader who cheats him. In he helps the partisans fight for the Soviets against the In the peaceful countryside, Vassily opposes the rich kulaks over the coming of collective farming. In documentary style, events in Petrograd are re-enacted from the end of the monarchy in February of to the end of the provisional government and the decrees of peace and of land in November of that year.

Lenin returns abalafam April. In July, counter-revolutionaries put down a spontaneous revolt, and Lenin’s arrest is ordered. By late October, the Bolsheviks are ready to strike: While the Mensheviks vacillate, an advance guard infiltrates the palace.


Anatov-Oveyenko leads the attack and signs the proclamation dissolving the provisional government.

This, Eisenstein’s third film, represents the peak in development of his montage technique. It is arguably the “biggest” film he had made to date in the sense that it was made with the largest number of extras and highest budget he had yet handled.

Also, it steps further into the characterlessness of his previous silent films, being in many ways closer to a documentary than a historical feature. The montage in October is taken to new heights. In an early scene in which a machine gun regiment opens fire on a demonstration, incredibly rapid editing back-and-forth between a shot of a gun barrel and the mean look on the gunner’s face suggests both the action and the sound of the gun.

Another aspect of the montage which Eisenstein makes extensive use of in October is expressing ideas by editing in shots of objects from outside the setting or at least unrelated to the narrative. For example, images of the Tsar’s clockwork toys are spliced into a scene in which the highly unpopular provisional government ministers meet together. In another scene a series of increasingly primitive looking religious statues from all over the world are paraded to ridicule the church.

While often ingenious, this crosscutting can sometimes be a little heavy handed and obvious. For example, do we really need to flit back and forth so many times between a shot of Kerensky and a statue of Napoleon to understand what is being implied?

As well as the allegories conveyed through montage, there are also a few metaphors in shot composition or basic action. When the red guards are ransacking they have a laugh amongst themselves when pulling a decorative cushion off an ornate chair reveals a commode. There are also plenty of Eisenstein’s trademark funny faces — particularly ugly or bizarre looking actors are cast as people Eisenstein wanted to appear ridiculous, such as the Mensheviks and provisional government ministers.

Eisenstein’s direction of crowds is, as ever, flawless. So much so in October that parts of it have been mistaken for actual historical footage of the revolution.

A very convincing look-alike of Lenin also pops up from time to time, although I have to say the guy who plays Trotsky looks more like a young Rolf Harris.

The events portrayed do seem to be largely historically accurate, albeit from a skewed angle. The Bolsheviks are hero worshipped out of proportion to their actual importance at the time, and Eisenstein constantly promotes the Leninist notion that the masses cannot progress without the guidance of the party. Still, this was the philosophy of the dictatorship in which Eisenstein was operating. October may be the most technically proficient and finely crafted of all Eisenstein’s films.

However, it lacks the humanity of Strike and Battleship Potemkin. It’s an incredible film, just highly impersonal, which can make for difficult viewing.


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One final note — the only version available on DVD here in the UK is from Eureka, which as well as having no extras has some terribly translated intertitles, although I understand there are very nice editions of doas Eisenstein’s films available on Region 1 from Criterion.

Start your free trial. Find showtimes, watch trailers, browse photos, track your Watchlist and rate your favorite movies and TV shows on your phone or tablet! Keep track of everything you watch; tell your friends. Full Cast and Crew. In documentary style, events in Petrograd are re-enacted from the end of the monarchy in February of to the end of the provisional government and the decrees of peace and of land in Grigoriy Aleksandrov as G. AleksandrovSergei M. EisensteinGrigoriy Aleksandrov as G.

On Disc at Amazon. Watch the Top Trailers of Related News Culture Warrior: Share this Mudno Title: October Ten Days that Shook the World 7.

Use the HTML below. You must be a registered user to use the IMDb rating plugin. Learn more More Like This. A group of oppressed factory workers go on strike in pre-revolutionary Russia. Old and New Grigoriy Aleksandrov, Sergei M.

Ivan the Terrible, Part I Ivan the Terrible, Part II Que Viva Mexico Sergey Bondarchuk, Grigoriy Aleksandrov. Thunder Over Mexico Storm Over Asia Edit Cast Credited cast: Konovalov Rest abalara, cast listed alphabetically: Edit Storyline In documentary style, events in Petrograd are re-enacted from the end of the monarchy in February of to the end of the provisional government and the decrees of peace and of land in November of that year. Edit Did You Know? Trivia Filmed in 6 months. Goofs The Bolshevik revolutionary killed by the mob can be seen blinking his eyes after dead.

We have the right to be proud that to us fell the good fortune of beginning the building of the Soviet State and, by doing so, opening a new chapter in the history of the world.

October (Ten Days that Shook the World) () – IMDb

Crazy Credits Only under the iron leadership of the Communist Party can the victory of the masses be secured. The added material includes shots of an actor playing Leonid Trotsky, shots which Sergey Eisenstein is said to have removed from the film during the editing process by order from Stalin himself. Frequently Asked Questions Q: The film is dedicated to the Petrograd Proletariat.

Turncoat; what mudno that?

How authentic is this recreation? Was this review helpful to you? Yes No Report this. Audible Download Audio Books.

Last modified: June 22, 2020