Rabbit-Proof Fence (2002) 1080p YIFY Movie

Rabbit-Proof Fence (2002) 1080p

Rabbit-Proof Fence is a movie starring Everlyn Sampi, Tianna Sansbury, and Kenneth Branagh. In 1931, three aboriginal girls escape after being plucked from their homes to be trained as domestic staff and set off on a journey across...

IMDB: 7.54 Likes

  • Genre: Adventure | Biography
  • Quality: 1080p
  • Size: 1.79G
  • Resolution: / fps
  • Language: English
  • Run Time: 94
  • IMDB Rating: 7.5/10 
  • MPR: Normal
  • Peers/Seeds: 0 / 3

The Synopsis for Rabbit-Proof Fence (2002) 1080p

Western Australia, 1931. Government policy includes taking half-caste children from their Aboriginal mothers and sending them a thousand miles away to what amounts to indentured servitude, "to save them from themselves." Molly, Daisy, and Grace (two sisters and a cousin who are 14, 10, and 8) arrive at their Gulag and promptly escape, under Molly's lead. For days they walk north, following a fence that keeps rabbits from settlements, eluding a native tracker and the regional constabulary. Their pursuers take orders from the government's "chief protector of Aborigines," A.O. Neville, blinded by Anglo-Christian certainty, evolutionary world view and conventional wisdom. Can the girls survive?

The Director and Players for Rabbit-Proof Fence (2002) 1080p

[Director]Phillip Noyce
[Role:]Kenneth Branagh
[Role:]Laura Monaghan
[Role:]Tianna Sansbury
[Role:]Everlyn Sampi

The Reviews for Rabbit-Proof Fence (2002) 1080p

Reviewed byHoward SchumannVote: /10

"And miles to go before I sleep/ And miles to go before I sleep" -- RobertFrost

Set in Western Australia in 1931, Rabbit-Proof Fence, a new film byAustralian director Philip Noyce (The Quiet American, Clear and PresentDanger), is a scathing attack on the Australian government's "eugenics"policy toward Aboriginal half-castes. Continuing policies begun by theBritish, the white government in Australia for six decades forcibly removedall half-caste Aborigines from their families "for their own good" and sentthem to government camps where they were raised as servants, converted toChristianity, and eventually assimilated into white society.

Based on the 1996 book, "Follow the Rabbit-Proof Fence" by Doris PilkingtonGarimara (Molly Kelly's daughter), the film tells the story of threeAboriginal girls, 14-year old Molly Kelley, her 8-year old sister Daisy, andtheir 10-year old cousin Gracie. It shows their escape from confinement in agovernment camp for half-castes and their return home across the vast andlonely Australian Outback. It is a simple story of indomitable courage, toldwith honest emotion. Abducted by police in 1931 from their families atJigalong, an Aboriginal settlement on the edge of the Little Sandy Desert innorthwest Australia, the three girls are sent to the Moore River NativeSettlement near Perth. Here the children must endure wretched conditions.Herded into mass dormitories, they are not allowed to speak their nativelanguage, are subject to strict discipline, and, if they break the rules,are put into solitary confinement for 14 days.

Followed by the Aborigine tracker, Moodoo (a great performance from DavidGulpilil), the girls make their escape. Using a "rabbit-proof fence" as anavigation tool, they walk 1500 miles across the parched Outback to returnto Jigalong. The rabbit-proof fence was a strip of barbed-wire netting thatcut across half of the continent and was designed to protect farmer's cropsby keeping the rabbits away. The girls walked for months on end oftenwithout food or drink, not always sure of the direction they are going,using all their ingenuity and intelligence along the way just to survive.The stunning Australian landscape is magnificently photographed byChristopher Doyle, and a haunting score by Peter Gabriel translates naturalsounds of birds, animals, wind and rain into music that adds a mysticalfeeling to the journey.

The performances by amateur actors Evelyn Sampi, Tianna Sansbury, and LauraMonaghan (who had never seen a film before let alone acted in one) areauthentic and heartbreakingly affecting. Though the white officials andpolice are characterized as smug and unfeeling, they are more likebureaucrats carrying out official policies than true villains. KennethBranagh gives a strong but restrained performance as Mr. Neville, theminister in charge of half-castes. Rabbit-Proof Fence is an honest film thatavoids sentimentality and lets the courage and natural wisdom of the girlsshine through. This is one of the best films I've seen this year and hasstruck a responsive chord in Australia and all over the world. Hopefully,it will become a vehicle for reconciliation, so that the shame of the"Stolen Generation" can at last be held to account.

very goodReviewed bydigger_cVote: 8/10

The three lead girls are very good in the film (great work from the children's acting coach Rachael Maza!) and there is strong backup from others like Ningali Lawford. Some scenes are very emotional and will certainly move many members of the audience. It's disgusting to know the mixed-race Aboriginal children continued to be removed from their families until only about 30 years ago.

I suppose there is potential for this film to be quite important given the debate in recent over the Stolen Generation (with some, including the Prime Minister, questioning whether it could be called a "generation" and whether they were "stolen" or just "removed"). The film doesn't demonise the white people who take the kids away, not even the Chief Protector of Aborigines, A.O. Neville, played by Kenneth Branagh; he is shown as someone who honestly believes he is "protecting the Aboriginal from himself". It's interesting they decided to portray him this way.

The scenes where Mr Neville gives a slide show on how the "half-caste" can be "simply bred out" are very disturbing - I just thought, how can someone say these things? And the women just watch on attentively.

It seems miraculous that Molly and Daisy are still alive. The courage they showed to get home was really something extraordinary.

The film is very good, but there seemed to be something missing. Can't put my finger on it though, so it musn't have been that important.

Touching but not engaging enoughReviewed byGordon-11Vote: 7/10

This film is about three aboriginal girls who escapes from a religious camp in Australia, trying to walk back to their home village hundreds of miles away.

"Rabbit-Proof Fence" sounds very good on paper, as watching three young girls being forcibly removed from their family and their subsequent escape is a sure tear jerker. However, I find the story not so well told. It concentrates on the girls' escape in the scorching desert, and lacks excitement and suspense. There could have been so many subplots to make it exciting and engaging, such as facing wild animals in desert, running out of water, not being able to find food etc. There could also have been more humanistic side, portraying the girls' inner emotional turmoils. It would have been great if there were more people helping them even more passionately. As none of these happened in the film, we are only left with three girls wandering in the desert. The film ends up being dry and monotonous.

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