Rabbit-Proof Fence (2002) 1080p YIFY Movie

Rabbit-Proof Fence (2002) 1080p

Rabbit-Proof Fence is a movie starring Everlyn Sampi, Tianna Sansbury, and Kenneth Branagh. In 1931, three aboriginal girls escape after being plucked from their homes to be trained as domestic staff and set off on a journey across...

IMDB: 7.54 Likes

  • Genre: Adventure | Biography
  • Quality: 1080p
  • Size: 1.79G
  • Resolution: / fps
  • Language: English
  • Run Time: 94
  • IMDB Rating: 7.5/10 
  • MPR: Normal
  • Peers/Seeds: 0 / 4

The Synopsis for Rabbit-Proof Fence (2002) 1080p

Western Australia, 1931. Government policy includes taking half-caste children from their Aboriginal mothers and sending them a thousand miles away to what amounts to indentured servitude, "to save them from themselves." Molly, Daisy, and Grace (two sisters and a cousin who are 14, 10, and 8) arrive at their Gulag and promptly escape, under Molly's lead. For days they walk north, following a fence that keeps rabbits from settlements, eluding a native tracker and the regional constabulary. Their pursuers take orders from the government's "chief protector of Aborigines," A.O. Neville, blinded by Anglo-Christian certainty, evolutionary world view and conventional wisdom. Can the girls survive?


The Director and Players for Rabbit-Proof Fence (2002) 1080p

[Director]Phillip Noyce
[Role:]Kenneth Branagh
[Role:]Laura Monaghan
[Role:]Tianna Sansbury
[Role:]Everlyn Sampi


The Reviews for Rabbit-Proof Fence (2002) 1080p


Reviewed bymifunesamuraiVote: 9/10/10

This powerful film follows the journey of three young aboriginal girls whoare taken from their family and forced to assimilate into an empty cultureby the white settlers of Australia. This is known as the "STOLENGENERATION", a dark period in Australian history which the current primeminister of Australia refuses to say sorry for the past atrocities. Butthisis not to say that this film preaches or manipulates emotions forpoliticalgain. No! It just tells the story with powerful images that allows theviewer to enter the torment of the stolen generation. Dialogue is minimalasour heroes are taken from their family and driven to the other side ofAustralia. But their will and instinct to be with their strong culture hasthe girls escape the camp prison and follow the rabbit-proof fence backhome. The rabbit proof fence was built down the centre of Australia tocontain the plague of rabbits from entering farm land. It was thiswhite-manbuilt fence that lead the girls back home.

As for all journeys, they are filled with internal conflict andconfrontations with strangers. These confrontations with certain peopleshowthe diverse group of settlers in Australia. Not all were ignorant but mostwere repressed and abided to the harsh cultured laws. For instance, thegirls arrive at a farmstead and are given clothing and food by a whitewoman. The motherly instinct of this woman understood that the girls hadtobe with their mothers. But at the same token the farm woman could notjeopardise her own family by looking after the girls or else it would havebrought trouble. It was wonderful scenes like these that was played outvisually without having to dumb it down with words. As human beings weunderstand these actions and need no explaining.

The most interesting relationship was the one between the aboriginaltrackerin search of the girls. He could sense the persistence of these girls togethome by making it difficult for him to track them down. This he respectedand slightly dropped his guard. Once again, a string of images tell ofthisdistant relationship between tracker and girls.

The images also became so strong during the scene when the girls weretakenfrom their mothers in a horrific manner. I doubt there will be a dry eyeduring that scene. This hooks you in as you then become the spirit oftheirjourney back home.

Only by the performances of the girls do these scenes work because theyareso natural and heartfelt. Children who overplay their role just becomecutebut those who underplay and rely on emotions of the situation deliver apowerhouse performance that a trained actor may sometimes find difficulttoachieve. At first the name of a high calibre actor - such as KennethBranagh- in an Australian film warns you where the limelight will shine. ButKenneth just took a step back and become another important confrontationalfigure in the journey.

A bonus is the music by Peter Gabriel. It is a mixture of his famoustrademark of world music infused with that of the Aboriginal. It soars andplays with the emotions, maybe a little too much but when you are dealingwith a thousand year old culture that has music as its central universe,then you may be able to understand that the overpowerful music is just anextension of that.

Congratulations to all who were brave enough to bring a project of thisstrength to the screen. And for those who may wonder how I saw the filmprior to its release, lets just say I was lucky enough to be at the rightplace at the right time. And No! I'm not tied to the project in any waybecause I don't sell out that easily.

great on every levelReviewed byLee EisenbergVote: 10/10

"Rabbit-Proof Fence" tells the story of how the Australian government used to steal Aboriginal children from their families and put them in reeducation camps to become servants for white people, and how three girls escaped and found their way home by following a fence erected to keep rabbits out of the farms.

One thing about the movie is how it portrays A.O. Neville (Kenneth Branagh), the man who orders the girls kidnapped. Certainly his actions are racist, but you don't grow to hate him. He doesn't act out of cruelty; he believes that he's doing the right thing. Also, there's Moodoo (David Gulpilil), an Aborigine working with the government to kidnap children. We recognize that it's awful that he's working with the oppressors, but somehow he also gives the feeling that he can't continue like this.

The scene where they kidnap the girls is beyond heart-wrenching. And since we were doing the same things to the Indians in the US, we have to own up to it too. A perfect movie.

So much with so little.Reviewed by=G=Vote: 8/10

Few films have garnered so much applause (from critics and public alike) with so little. The plot of "Rabbit Proof Fence" can be found elsewhere on this website. Suffice it to say it's about three girls walking and walking and walking and walking and....across some of the most visually austere country on the planet; the Aussie outback. There's little story behind the film, zilch for Hollywood tinsel, and a minimal cast of relative unknowns (except for Branagh's small role). It would be easy to make the case that this film is one long boring flick. However, it would also be easy to make the case it is a beautifully filmed story of courage, determination, and the triumph of the human spirit. I would argue the latter. (B+)

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