Jamarcus 2022-04-19 09:01:46

The eloquent attitude of the god of death eased the tone of the film's compassion, and also allowed the viewer to start from the perspective of a bystander, with a little less worrying about gains and losses.
An illiterate girl picked up a book dropped by the person who buried her younger brother. Perhaps it was not for the book itself at first, but trying to seize the last link with his younger brother, which became even more crucial after his mother left.
Then this connection gradually evolved into recognition and reading. However, when she read it one by one, the world in front of her was the best way to avoid her confusion about the real world in front of her. Since then, reading has become her spiritual sustenance. The movie doesn't really show much about reading, except for the gravedigger's manual and the invisible man retrieved from the fire, he doesn't even know the name. As for the performance of reading and the word wall in the basement, it makes people feel more like literacy than reading, and there is a gap in the level.
The title of the film is stealing books, but it doesn't focus more on books, and even the impact of reading on the protagonist is not obvious, which is somewhat regrettable. As the protagonist, Liesel just met the best people she could meet in that era - whether it was her adoptive parents, Rudy or Max, and of course Mrs. Hermann - and was able to preserve her good nature and grow up relatively peacefully, with leisure Just enjoy the beauty and sorrow of a girl.
The film is as plain as water, and because the subjective perspective is the god of death, the final death becomes just another world, which reduces the impact on the soul.
When the United Kingdom declared war on Germany, the children rode their bicycles excitedly. Years later, the Allied forces won, and the American military vehicles drove into Germany, and there were still children chasing and frolic. I haven't experienced the cruelty of war, but it has gone through the entire stage of war, and it may be the happiest thing at that time.
Sophie Nélisse doesn't know if the clothes are too heavy or the hairstyle is too fluffy, there is always a feeling of a big head. But it is still not only eye-catching, and the overall feeling is similar to seeing Elizabeth Olsen for the first time in "Martha Marcy May Marlene", and it is not the same feeling as the now-hot Scarlet Witch.

View more about The Book Thief reviews

Extended Reading

The Book Thief quotes

  • Max Vandenburg: So... How is Rudy?

    Liesel Meminger: I don't know. Rudy is a pain in the neck.

    Max Vandenburg: The only thing worse than a boy you hate, is a boy you like, right?

  • Rudy Steiner: Are you coming?

    Liesel Meminger: Where are you going to?

    Rudy Steiner: Isn't it obvious? I'm running away.

    Liesel Meminger: Have you thought this through?

    Rudy Steiner: Ya. I don't want to die. There - all thought through.

Related Articles

  • SUM
  • MON
  • TUE
  • WED
  • THU
  • FRI
  • SAT
  • 28
  • 29
  • 30
  • 31
  • 01
  • 02
  • 03
  • 04
  • 05
  • 06
  • 07
  • 08
  • 09
  • 10
  • 11
  • 12
  • 13
  • 14
  • 15
  • 16
  • 17
  • 18
  • 19
  • 20
  • 21
  • 22
  • 23
  • 24
  • 25
  • 26
  • 27
  • 28
  • 29
  • 30
  • 01
View All War Reviews Content