In honor of June 26th, we would like to recommend the following historical "accurate" movies: Son of Morning Star, Little Big Man, Burning my heart on pain and American Emmy Award-winning Documentary Last Stand on the Small Big Horn
Between 25 and 26 June 1876 led the united value of Lakota and the North-Cheyenne US 7. Cavalry in battle near the Little Bighorn River in what was then the eastern Montana area. The episode is known by several names: Battle of Greasy Grass, Battle of Little Big Horn and Custer last stand. Perhaps the most famous action of the Indian Wars, it was an incredible victory for Sitting Bull and his forces. They conquered seven hundred men columns led by George Armstrong Custer; Five of the seven companies were eliminated and Custer himself was killed in association with his two brothers and brother-in-law. Little Big Horn, known as a battle that did not go after white survivors, has inspired more than 1,000 works of art, including over 40 films. Here are four of the best …
Son of Morning Star
Based on 1984's most historic historical novel Evan S, Connell, Son Morning Star won five Emmys when it first moved in 1991. Focused on life and time General George Armstrong Custer takes the life of Custer at the end of the American childhood war, continuing with his participation in famous Indian wars and ending with the battle of Little Big Horne. I especially like this version because it tries to get out of the stereotypes and introduce you to the real man; It provides an excellent presentation of the personality and events that lead to and accompany the battle.
Little Big Man,
The movie 1970 Little Big Man, directed by Arthur Penn and starring Dustin Hoffman, was based on Thomas Berger 1964's fictional "historical" novel of the same name. Truly corrected story, it says morally, fiction and the story of Jack Crabb; white boy orphaned in a pawnee attack and approved by the cheyenne warrior, he eventually became the only white survivor in the battle of the little big horn. It is considered "Revisionist Western" because native Americans get a pitiful response that was unusual for Western movies in recent decades. Revisionist or not, I simply adore these ungodly films about one's life through the kaleidoscope of culture that made up the American Wild West, and I recommend it with all my heart.
Bury my heart on pain,
HBO 2007 adaptation Bury My heart on Wounded Knee, 1970 classic native American story by Dee Alexander Brown, recalls the battle of the Indian war from the perspective of three people: Charles Eastman , a young Sioux doctor, who received medical education from Boston University in 1889; Sitting Bull, which led the united forces into Little Big Horn and refused to commit to the United States who had violated their people of dignity, identity and holy land. and Senator Henry Dawes, one of those responsible for the politics of India. The story begins with an American Indian victory at Little Big Horn in 1876 and continues despite the wretched slaughter of Sioux warriors in Wounded Knee, South Dakota, on December 29, 1890. If the film has any theory, it's trying to explain everything a complex four-year battle in just over two hours. It's a great job to provide an educational and fun overview for future research.
US Experience: Last Stand At The Little Big Horn
The American Experience: Last Stand at Little Big Horn takes time to explore this controversial battle from two angles: Lakota Sioux, Cheyenne and Crow who had lived in Great Plains for generations, and white settlers who were moving west across the continent. The use of magazines, verbal bills, Indian Ledger drawings and archives, James Welch and Paul Stekler combine their skills to create one of the most stable documentary about this event that has been produced. Their efforts made them much deserved Emmy.
Source by Lynn Marie Sager