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You're right. But his choice of detail goes beyond some of the choices made in films like [sic] or , which were a bit more primitive in terms of observing melodramatic conventions of the 1950s. For example, in Zaillian's script, you see Schindler almost immediately in the mirror of his hotel room. But as I watched the beginning of the film, I couldn't see Schindler's face. In the hotel, it's not shown at all; in the nightclub his face is covered, and it's not till the very end of that sequence that we finally get to see him. I choose to interpret this as narrative strategy. It insists upon the mystery of this man, which will never be unveiled in the course of the film. never purports to explain why Schindler did what he did. To Spielberg's credit, he doesn't try to offer a simplistic explanation of this rather transcendent decency. Instead, his strategy tells me that the hero will reveal very little, including his motivation.
SparkNotes: Schindler’s List: Themes, Motifs, and Symbols
Lord of the Flies by William Golding, Schindler’s list directed by Steven Spielberg, Left 4 dead 2-game based on survival, Survival and The Romanian babies by Iris Tennent.
Schindlers List-directed by Steven Speilberg
Lord of the Flies-written by William Golding
Survival-written by Iris Tennent
Romanian babies-written by Iris Tennent
Left for dead 2-survival based game