John Rabe wasn't a saint. He was a suit - a stiff-lipped, paternalistic manager, and a National Socialist besides. But John Rabe helped save the lives of roughly 200,000 Chinese during the Rape of Nanking, the ghastly invasion and massacre by Japanese 如何治疗原发性癫痫病呢Imperial forces in December 1937. As the director of a Siemens AG plant, Rabe was instrumental in creating a nonmilitarized safety zone that sheltered, fed and protected (or tried to) many civilians.
It's an undeniably compelling slice of histo贵阳哪能治好癫痫病ry, brought to life in the movie "John Rabe" by German writer-director Florian Gallenberger. The acting is immaculate; the editing is seamless; the imagery is blunt.
Idealism cut with pragmatism is a tall order for any actor, but Ulrich Tukur a癫痫病可不可以不治疗自行恢复啊ssumes the role with a steady mien and a shaven head. In narration, we hear snippets of Rabe's diary, evidence of an ordered mind struggling to make sense of a disordered cosmos. The appalling math of war weighs heavily on him. Like "Schindler's List," th贵阳去哪看癫痫最好e film tallies up who lives, who dies and how to measure the outcome. He even writes an appeal to Adolf Hitler "in the name of humanity," yet more proof that history, exercising its own random genius, can make a hero out of anyone. Even a Nazi.