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In German-occupied Poland during World War II, Oskar Schindler gradually becomes concerned for his Jewish workforce after witnessing their persecution by the Nazi Germans.

Oskar Schindler is a vainglorious and greedy German businessman who becomes an unlikely humanitarian amid the barbaric German Nazi reign when he feels compelled to turn his factory into a refuge for Jews. Based on the true story of Oskar Schindler who managed to save about 1100 Jews from being gassed at the Auschwitz concentration camp, it is a testament to the good in all of us.




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Movie Reviews: “Schindler’s List

Movie Review: Chicago Tribune

Schindler's List

In “Schindler’s List,” Steven Spielberg tells the remarkable tale of a man who did good-the true chronicle of Oskar Schindler, a German Catholic industrialist who, at the cost of his own war fortune, rescued from Nazi death camps the thousand-plus Jewish workers who made ceramics at his Polish factory. Spielberg gives us Schindler’s story with such conviction and urgency, such overwhelming visual sweep and force, that he keeps us virtually mesmerized for three hours.

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Movie Review: Seattle Times

Schindler's List

“Schindler’s List,” with Liam Neeson, Ben Kingsley, Ralph Fiennes, Caroline Goodall, Jonathan Sagalle. Directed by Steven Spielberg, from a script by Steven Zaillian. City Centre. “R” – Restricted because of violence, language, nudity, graphic concentration-camp scenes.

Movies about the Holocaust were once overwhelmingly grim and oppressive.

That has changed in recent years with the release of a series of more hopeful fact-based films about resistance and survival under the Nazis: “Escape From Sobibor,” “Lodz Ghetto,” “Europa Europa,” “Weapons of the Spirit” and last year’s revelatory documentary, “The Restless Conscience: Resistance to Hitler Within Germany, 1933-1945.”

The most visible and ambitious of these, Steven Spielberg’s adaptation of Thomas Keneally’s 1982 novel, “Schindler’s List,” was recently endorsed by President Clinton, as he responded to a heckler who claimed that the president had done little about the AIDS crisis.

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Movie Review: The New Republic

Schindler's List

Steven Spielberg has made his own Holocaust museum. In Schindler’s List (Universal), an adaptation by Steven Zaillian of Thomas Keneally’s book, Spielberg has created a 184-minute account of the fate of Kraków’s Jews under the German occupation, centered on the German businessman and bon vivant, Oskar Schindler, who devised a ruse to save 1,100 Jews from the Auschwitz ovens. A closing note tells us that in Poland today there are fewer than 4,000 Jews but in the world, there are 6,000 “Schindler Jews,” survivors and descendants.

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