The Art Of War Film Inhaltsangabe & Details
The Art of War – Kennst du deine Feinde? ist ein Action-Thriller des Regisseurs Christian Duguay aus dem Jahr mit Wesley Snipes in der Hauptrolle. erschien die Fortsetzung The Art of War II: Der Verrat, ein dritter Teil unter dem Titel The Art of War III: Die Vergeltung. The Art of War II: Der Verrat (Originaltitel: The Art of War II: Betrayal) ist ein von erschien, und dem mit The Art of War III: Die Vergeltung eine Fortsetzung folgte. Zuvor hatte sich Sony Pictures die Filmrechte an The Art of War von. Entdecken Sie hier reduzierte Filme und Serien auf DVD oder Blu-ray. The Art of War III: Die Vergeltung von Anthony 'Treach' Criss DVD 4,99 €. Auf Lager. The Art of War ein Film von Christian Duguay mit Wesley Snipes, Marie Matiko. Inhaltsangabe: Bei einem UNO-Treffen wird der chinesische Botschafter Wu. Komplette Handlung und Informationen zu The Art of War. Wesley Snipes spielt einen Geheimagenten, der vor seinen eigenen Leuten untertauchen muß, weil.
Mit dem amerikanischen Spielfilm „Art of War“ zeigt die „Filmnacht im ZDF“ einen aufwändigen und spannenden Fortsetzung als The Art of War II: Der Verrat. The Art of War - der Film - Inhalt, Bilder, Kritik, Trailer, Kinostart-Termine und Bewertung | undergroundsafari.se Hier erfährst du, bei welchen Anbietern du The Art of War streamen kannst! Natürlich haben wir auch viele weitere Infos zu The Art of War für dich.
Eisenhower used Sun Tzu and flexibility to overcome Montgomery's failure to take Caen, it was not an intended diversion except in politically correct kindness to the Brits [Canadians] who died.
Most of Lee's faults given here were for lack of cavalry, JEB Stuart was off marauding and out of contact with Lee, there are better Sun Tzu comparisons here.
Can anybody let me know the song that is played in background when the Vietnam era is shown for the first time. I only fall into the 20th percentile and can roundly assert that this must be one of the stupidest if not outwardly offensive documentaries existent.
Does anyone out there need a documentary writer? While I found the documentary interesting, I found the references to chess somewhat, if not totally inaccurate; though I haven't played Go in years I am a chess expert and chess is more complex than Go.
There is much 'deception' in chess at a high level. Garry Kasparov won an amazing majority of his games by luring his opponent to one side of the board and attacking the other side.
Up to move 40 in chess there is almost twice as many possibilities as there are electrons in the known universe.
Sure in chess quite a bit of the time u have a fair idea of what your opponent is up to it's just 'how' he's going to do it is all important.
Then again, in some games it's very difficult telling what your opponent is up to, or what he will do, because the possibilities are immense.
I think the bottom line in Sun Zhu's philosophy is not to defeat yourself, then you have a chance of victory. In chess my motto is not to defeat myself to overcome my own demons or I have NO chance at all.
In competition your first opponent is actually yourself; once you liberate yourself from fears and anxieties, and create earned confidence, then you can truly be objective.
But all in all Sun Zhu was a very astute and logical man. I'm not a fantastic chess player but decent enough and have to agree completly.
The words Gambit, Tactic, Combination, Fork, Pin etc etc clearly have no meaning in chess according to this documentary because all we do is move forward and trade off haha.
I don't like this 'show' because it made the Art of War look too bloody simple. But should give credits to their attempt.
Not one single concept or a guild line from any ancient Chinese text should be taken word for word.
You need to understand the context behind each sentence and character. For example, critical characters been used in the text can have 5 different meanings as to every Chinese character BTW When you put each meaning into the same sentence, it may become more different things This also shows that it is not a "Gospel".
Many westerners think this book is common sense. Well, what I can say is the concept is there that anyone have the opportunity to exploit and explore.
But not everyone grasp the "common sense" very well. Just like the laws of physics. It's there already and waiting for people to discover.
When Einstein proposed many of his theories, even it seems logical to you, I don't suppose you would still think it's common sense? From my personal experience from reading the Art of War, I assure you even if what it says makes logical sense to you, you will not discover most of the exploit without reading the book.
I definitely like the comparison between wars in Ancient China under Sun Tzu and modern wars. Very interesting.
Oh I saw this a long time ago. It's pretty good but severely lacking in details. A lot of stuff were simply skipped over probably because the people at the history channel thought we wouldn't be able to understand it.
WQ, You could not be more right. I think the History Channel HC plays to the lowest common denominator. Foregoing the challenge of presenting a topic with information on two or more levels, its presentation is akin to a seventh grade, history film, targeting 12 year old more concerned with their latest cell phone text messages.
Why, HC does not chose to present a subject on more than one level, defies my understanding and concept the level of logic required to trasfer this subject matter from Chinese written form to the screen, in the English language.
Maybe, like our politicians' political analysts, they assume the least risk taken reaps the greater reward percentages.
There will always be one-third that does not understand a topics second and third level meanings, a second third will take it at face value and miss the point entirely or agree with it for exactly the wrong reasons, and one-third will actually get it.
The last one-third need to be able to watch this subject documentary and feel like it is more than a seventh grade history film given by an underpaid, burned out teacher.
Faulkner was not written to be read and understood on the first attempt, neither should a treatice as valuable as this be presented without the thought and planning to include all areas of sutle implications and integrated meanings.
Watching this documentary, although I still liked it, was is a bit like eating grade school, cafeteria meat loaf; you know it is mostly oatmeal and balony; it's bland, but it does make you feel full for a short time.
I too wish that the HC would redo this book on Tzu's perspective on war via a prime time documentary with more effort to satisfy our curiosity on the matter.
The books I have read or tried to read on the subject, differ considerably depending on whose translation is used and the background of the translator.
Perception is reality. If you mistake the meaning of the words or the actions written about, you presentation in translated form suffers from mirror imaging.
It was a very interesting documentary the only part I disagree is their chess analogy which is very wrong.
If anything they could of used chess to illustrate sun-tzus concepts a bit better but I think it would confuse alot of people who dont know chess.
I just expected for History channel to pay attention to detail a bit better, they are producing high quality documentaries after all.
But for general public its good enough I guess to show the concepts of AoW. The biggest problem with Terrorism is that they are organized in small unidentified cell structures within society.
This method was first indroduced by the Russians. Even though this may at first seem like a disadvantage, you must consider the vast advances in intelligence.
For example, they can read the date on a dime on your sidewalk from space, they can drive by your home and see whos inside with a device that can literally see through walls, they can attach small GPS devices to your car that can transmitt locations to a similar device in your car, they even have a mechanical fly that can fly into the back seat of your car and serve as a transmitter.
What I liked so much about the movie was the fact that he attacked a far superior force first! Correction to myself: Sun Tzu gives little guidance for 'War on Terror' Very interesting documentary but not sure I would take it as 'gospel'.
Sun Tzu also provides relatively little guidance for the 'War on Terror' which is a form of warfare if it really is 'warfare' that is neither about defeating armies nor about holding territories.
One minor complaint: the narrator's voice is grating I think it's meant to be deep, gravely, and sexy but it is just cheesy.
Also I was a bit surprised by the way he pronounced 'swath' but I guess this is just the difference between American and British English.
Americans pronounce the 'a' as in 'apple'. We Brits pronounce it as 'au' as in 'audio'. Obviously the writers are not chess players, but needed to make some analogies for the sake of story telling.
For, although, amateur chess players take to the game of chess by simply advancing pieces and hoping for the best, an advanced player knows that all of Sun Tzu's teachings relate directly to the chess board and are reiterated in every chess book on the shelf.
Playing the game of Go does incorporate some of Tzu's teaching, but all of his teachings are utilized in the game of chess.
It was simply a writers tool to use Go and Chess as contrasting philosophies, when in actuality they are not.
Spence Are you really one who should be pointing out grammatical errors? Read your post again. The personal pronoun "I" should be capitalized, "Wow!
If you are going to be a grammar Nazi and attack people for grammatical errors because you disagree with their statements, you should get the grammar correct yourself.
He thought of the big picture and did what he had to do to prove his point. Remember you aren't living in the same world he lived in.
Probably you don't know, but there's more than one language in the world, being English the most common. Therefore, try not to lecture someone you know nothing about.
Is "Respect" part of your dictionary? Fazes do TDF uma forma de andares a criticar os outros, por lacunas gramaticais.
It has implications in almost every aspect of everyday living. I can not tell you how important it has been to me in business.
It is the essence of the Beta-Male outwitting the Alpha-Male, Alpha, all muscle and force, Beta, outsmarting and conquering the hulking giants All warfare is based on deception.
This can be applied to basic hand to hand combat, the business meeting, or the large scale, international war. Just for one example Sun's rationality and practical approach to scenarios is what struck a chord with me.
Haven't seen this doc, but I've read the book a couple of times. His resourcefullness comes for scrutinizing every possible scenario, covering all of his bases and anticipating on probable situations.
Killing the women because they laugh? In this world of life and death, temporal gain or ruin, proper preparation goes a long way in controlling the outcome of any endeavor.
The most important preparation is not logistically, but mentally. The confident and focused spirit will improvise and overcome.
I think this is all common sense and anyone who asks themselves to perform successfully in any challenge must be familiar with these prudent imperatives.
They are the key to self-efficacy. Jonno I don't see it that way. Sun Tzu was the one being tested. He used the concubines to prove his point.
They were expendable although I'm sure he would have preferred he did'nt have to kill 2 of them. Even the great Sun Tzu would have trouble convincing these spoilt people he was serious.
The exercise with the concubines is misunderstood here, as it most always is. It was not a test of discipline as much as it was a test of the king.
Was he truly serious about raising an army and doing what it takes to win a war? It was not a test of the concubines. Sun Tzu was testing the king.
What a suprisingly great doc. HateMachine, you are all over these comment boards, and they are consistently well informed.
There are still people who value grammar. Balfour, who was given the rank of major and attached to the Canadian army, was entrusted with the sector that included northern France, Belgium and north-west Germany — hundreds of key sites, and thousands of works of art and historic architecture.
Often, Balfour had to hitchhike from one war-ravaged historic site to another, inspecting losses and damage.
But his passion for art and heritage ended up by costing him his life. Early in , Balfour was at Cleves, the bitterly contested ancient city in north-western Germany.
He had just saved an archive dating back to the 14th century, and persuaded Canadian troops not to dynamite the medieval Steintor city gate at nearby Goch.
On 10 March Balfour ventured beyond allied lines with two German civilians to try to protect historic church artefacts and was killed by a shell burst while moving parts of a medieval altarpiece to safety.
He was 41, one of two MFAA officers killed during the war. Walter Huchthausen, an American architect, was shot near Aachen in April Balfour was buried in the Reichswald forest war cemetery, near Cleves, and an archive room at King's is named in his honour.
The college is custodian of most of his papers. In Germany, Balfour has not been forgotten. For decades, flowers were left on his grave by a Cleves woman whose brother had been killed in the war.
A local archive, then a street, were named in his honour. In Balfour's family accepted the prestigious German bravery award, the Johanna Sebus Medaille, on his behalf.
Balfour's descendants are dismayed that the film, though based on a history of the MFAA officers and featuring an English historian serving with the MFAA with the rank of major who worked on the frontline — as only Balfour did — has ignored the real hero.
Billed as "based on the true story of the greatest treasure hunt in history" — the search for art stolen by leading Nazis during the war, which is the film's central theme — the film's makers concede that they have "taken some liberties" with the characters for dramatic purposes.
They say that there is no character in The Monuments Men called Ronald Balfour, and that the Bonneville character is entirely made up.
Last month, Clooney's film was criticised by an Austrian writer, Konrad Kramar, for crediting to MFAA officers the salvation of a vast horde of art stolen from across Europe.
The art had been stored in Alpine salt mines at Altaussee in Austria and was targeted for destruction by Hitler in the last weeks of the war.
In a new book, Kramar claims that it was the miners who removed explosive charges from the mines, with the Monuments Men arriving there nearly two weeks later.
But after Ronald was overlooked. But in the family we've talked about him all our lives. In , the US Senate passed a resolution recognising the work of the officers of the MFAA, and last month their importance — and the looming film — led to the award of a Congressional gold medal.