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Watch Facing Darkness

(228) 7.2 93 min 2017

Facing Darkness is a movie starring Franklin Graham, Kent Brantly, and Amber Brantly. A Christian relief organization is met with the challenge of fighting the Ebola epidemic in west Africa, through this enormous challenge their...

Writebol Nancy, Franklin Graham, Amber Brantly, Kent Brantly
Documentary, Drama
Arthur Rasco

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Product details

Audio English  Deutsch  Italiano  Español  Français  Gaeilge  Svenska  Nederlands
Subtitles 日本語  Čeština  Português  Australia  한국어  Filipino  Tiếng Việt  हिन्दी 
Quality 480p, 720p, 1080p, 2K, 4K
Genres Documentary, Drama
Director Arthur Rasco
Stars Writebol Nancy, Franklin Graham, Amber Brantly, Kent Brantly
Country Liberia, USA
Also Known As Samaritan's Purse presents Facing Darkness
Runtime 1H 33M
Description A Christian relief organization is met with the challenge of fighting the Ebola epidemic in west Africa, through this enormous challenge their faith grew.

Top reviews

Saturday, 04 Apr 2020 11:02

I knew this movie was going to be a great one, I've been watching it for months now, and I'm so glad I did! I've never seen a documentary like this one. I've always heard that documentary is boring, but this one actually has some good things to say about the Holocaust, about the terrible consequences it had on the people, and even on the Jews. If you're like me, and you've never seen a documentary about the Holocaust, then this one is for you! I feel bad for the people that suffered in the Holocaust, so I felt that the director was doing his job as much as he could. This is a true story, it's based on the experiences of two Jewish families, both of whom lost their children. The one of them was a very small town, they lived in an old house, it's very rural, and it's full of memories. The second family is in the big city, they were mostly poor, they lived in an old apartment, and the two of them lived in a nice house. The director talked about how they both suffered from the Holocaust, and how they lost their children, but that was not the main focus. He also talked about the physical and emotional aspects of the Holocaust, and how people were too afraid to speak out against the injustices, because they thought they were "overreacting". The director made us watch the events and he used a lot of clips from the movie, so you can get the idea of the events from watching the movie. It's an amazing movie, I would recommend it to anyone, and it will make you think about the Holocaust.
Sunday, 22 Mar 2020 23:26

I was a bit skeptical about the "Battle of Santa Fe" because I've heard it's about a battle between Native Americans and a bunch of settlers. But, I am not one of those anti-Native Americans folks who think all the Native Americans are bad and the settlers are good. I know all the Native Americans were trying to survive in the new American frontier, and as much as I'm a big fan of the American Indians, I don't think they deserve all the hate and the stereotypes. The new American frontier was like a place where tribes of people could live, and they were also living with European culture. I agree with the filmmakers that the settlers who came into this country did not come into it with the same mindset as the Native Americans, but I don't know that they came to this country with the same mindset of the Native Americans. They were looking for land to settle and to make a living. The Native Americans also came in a different fashion than the Europeans who came here. I don't know why they have all these stereotypes about them. Maybe they came here with different ideas about how life should be. I think the Native Americans came to this country in a different way than the Europeans who came here. They didn't come here as slaves. They came here with the idea of living a "free" life and doing what they liked. I don't know why all these stereotypes have been put on the Native Americans. I thought they were coming in to live as free people and have a lot of independence, which is what they did. They were free, and they took what they wanted. The Native Americans were just as free and independent as any other European or American. I think the Americans are a bit too kind to them because they were doing the same things they were doing in Europe. I think the Americans should have treated the Native Americans just as they treated the Native Americans. I think it's a shame that the filmmakers didn't get the chance to do that.
Thursday, 19 Mar 2020 10:30

A landmark documentary on one of the most frightening atrocities committed in human history, the Holocaust, "Facing Darkness" documents the harrowing experiences of both Jewish and non-Jewish refugees, and the efforts of the international community to rescue them. It is a riveting, gripping journey through the insanity and horror of the Nazi regime. The movie begins with the brutal murder of several hundred thousand Jews, by the SS, in a camp in Poland. The SS officers were looking for Jews to bring to the killing site. A Jewish woman named Eva Braun, who had escaped her camp and was hiding in a bunker, takes her five year old son, and ten year old daughter, to the gas chamber. She refuses to let them out, and is turned into a "disappearing object." She is not allowed to leave the bunker until she is given food and water. After she is dead, the gas chamber is sealed off, and the camp is destroyed. But Eva Braun was never safe in a Jewish ghetto, so she hid in the forest, until she was discovered by a Russian soldier. He sent her to Auschwitz-Birkenau, and she was sent to a concentration camp in Poland, where she met her end by the SS. A small film, this is a riveting documentary, which makes you think, and raises questions about the nature of the human spirit. At one point, Eva Braun gives a speech, in which she recalls her son, and her hopes for the future, when she was alive. In an eerie voice, she states that they may not have been able to save him, but she will be saved from him, by the people of her country. The film is excellent.

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