Goodbye Bafana movie plot

2022-04-11 08:01
The 1968 South African Nationalist government implemented a strict apartheid policy, with 25 million blacks ruled by a minority of 4 million whites. Black people have no right to vote, no right to use land, no right to freedom of movement, no business, housing, and education on their own. To consolidate power, the white ban shut down all black opposition groups, forcing their leaders into exile or long-term imprisonment on Robin Island.
James Gregoryis a quintessentially white South African who sees blacks as a subhuman race. Because Gregory grew up on a farm in Transkei, he learned the Bantu language used by the Xhosa at an early age. This makes him ideal for a job as a caretaker at the Robin Island Prison, where his "prisoners" are Nelson Mandelaand his comrades. Still, Gregory speaks his own language but can scout for them at the same time. However, this plan backfired. Under Mandela's great influence, Gregory's original loyal will gradually shaken, gradually shifting from allegiance to a racist government to fighting for the liberation of South Africa. 
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Extended Reading
  • Renee 2022-04-13 09:01:07

    2 hours long, spanning more than 20 years, the pace is too fast and the tension is lacking.

  • Nico 2022-04-13 09:01:07

    One is the spiritual shackles, the other is the physical shackles, the two people help each other to lift the shackles of the great friendship. It tells the story of how Mandela, the first president of South Africa, became the most influential political figure in the contemporary world. Fight for freedom and eliminate racism, may the world be at peace!

Goodbye Bafana quotes

  • James Gregory: These ideas you'd kill for?

    Nelson Mandela: These ideas I'd die for.

  • [last lines]

    Newscaster: Mr. Mandela, the man who has been in prison for nearly three decades, will be appearing in public for the first time any moment now... There is Mr. Mandela, Mr. Nelson Mandela, a free man, taking his first steps into a new South-Africa...

    James Gregory: [in front of TV, reading from the 'Freedom Charter'] "There shall be peace and friendship. And all who love their people and their country shall say, as we say here: These freedoms we will fight for, side by side, throughout our lives, until we have won our liberty."

    Newscaster: That is the man the world has been waiting to see, walking strongly, step by step further into freedom.

    Subtitle: Four years later, in 1994, Nelson Mandela became the first democratically elected president of South-Africa.

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