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Genres: Adventure , Drama , History
Actors: Everlyn Sampi , Tianna Sansbury , Laura Monaghan , David Gulpilil , Ningali Lawford , Myarn Lawford , Deborah Mailman , Jason Clarke , Kenneth Branagh , Natasha Wanganeen , Garry McDonald , Roy Billing , Lorna Leslie , Celine O’Leary , Kate Roberts
Director: Phillip Noyce
Country: Australia
Year: 2002
IMDB Rating: 7.5/10 (17557 votes)

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? Written by It’s 1931 in Western Australia. A.O. Neville is the government’s official in dealing with aborigine issues. Under the law, he has the right to seize “half-caste” children – those with both aborigine and white parentage – to be housed on native settlements, where they are to be “re-educated” to western ways eventually to become servants for whites. The assertion is that this measure will protect the aborigine population, as if they are left to intermingle within aborigine communities, half-castes will turn the community white as the weaker aborigine gene will be bred out within a few generations. It is under this law that Neville seizes, among others, sisters, fourteen year old Molly Craig and eight year old Daisy Craig Kadibill, and their ten year old cousin Gracie Fields. Ever since arriving at the Moore River Native Settlement camp, Molly plans to escape with her sister and cousin, and walk all the way back to Jigalong to their real home, real family and their traditional way of life. Molly uses the 3,000 kilometer long rabbit-proof fence which runs adjacent to Jigalong to navigate her way home. But Neville and his trackers will not let a bunch of half-caste girls circumvent the law and its associated grand plan. Written by Huggo In 1931, with the Aborigine Act in Australia, the Chief Protector of Aborigines in the State of Western Australia A.O. Neville had the power to relocate half-caste children from their families to educational centers to give the culture of the white man. When the fourteen year-old aboriginal girl Molly Craig is taken from her mother in Jigalong with her eight year-old sister Daisy Kadibill and their ten year-old cousin Gracie Fields to the distant Moore River Native Center, they run away trying to return to the tribe in the desert. They are chased by the skilled tracker Moodoo and the police under the command of Neville, and have to survive to their long journey back home. Written by Claudio Carvalho, Rio de Janeiro, Brazil Three little girls. Snatched from their mothers’ arms. Spirited 1,500 miles away. Denied their very identity. Forced to adapt to a strange new world. They will attempt the impossible. A daring escape. A run from the authorities. An epic journey across an unforgiving landscape that will test their very will to survive. Their only resources, tenacity, determination, ingenuity and each other. Their one hope, find the rabbit-proof fence that might just guide them home. A true story. Written by Anonymous This is the true story of Molly Craig, a young black Australian girl who leads her younger sister and cousin in an escape from an official government camp, set up as part of an official government policy to train them as domestic workers and integrate them into white society. With grit and determination Molly guides the girls on an epic journey, one step ahead of the authorities, over 1,500 miles of Australia’s outback in search of the rabbit-proof fence that bisects the continent and will lead them home. These three girls are part of what is referred to today as the ‘Stolen Generations.’

Film Review

This movie will interest a limited audience because of its subject matter; those who like to learn about history through film will rejoice in this work by Phillip Noyce. He has credits for visual impact films (several hits in fact) and has chosen here to put his expertise to use in the telling of an important and also shameful legacy of Australia's policy and practice back in the late 1920s and early 1930s. It was not the only country to display despicable treatment of natives; many powerful countries share that dubious distinction (even today if you are up on world events). The Peter Gabriel movie score was a pleasant surprise. The title was well chosen and its choice is quickly apparent from early on in the film; researching information on the actual 'rabbit-proof fence' (the most impressive fence in the world), I found fascinating tidbits.The cinematography is awe-inspiring, and like in the movie 'The Way Back', it plays a role as important as some of the c…

The movie „Rabbit- proof fence" is directed by Phillip Noyce and it runs 94 minutes of time. It is about a true story in Australia. There are aboriginal girls Molly, Gracy and Daisy, which are taken away from there home country Jigalong, all because of they are "half- caste". The white people wants the aboriginal people to marry a white man. So the 3rd generation will bee white an civilized. Mr. Neville who owns the camp let the three " half-castes" catch and let them carry to Moore river. The three girls don't want to be in Moore river and so Molly ( the oldest one) decided to take Daisy and Gracy to go 1.500 miles along the longest fence in the world back to Jigalong. They walk and they are hunted from some trackers which task is to bring them back to Moore river. One tracker, called Moodoo was an aborigine, too and so at the end it doesn't really seem like he really wants to take them back. The movie is very interesting, because you can have …

This film is about three aboriginal girls who escapes from a religious camp in Australia, trying to walk back to their home village hundreds of miles away."Rabbit-Proof Fence" sounds very good on paper, as watching three young girls being forcibly removed from their family and their subsequent escape is a sure tear jerker. However, I find the story not so well told. It concentrates on the girls' escape in the scorching desert, and lacks excitement and suspense. There could have been so many subplots to make it exciting and engaging, such as facing wild animals in desert, running out of water, not being able to find food etc. There could also have been more humanistic side, portraying the girls' inner emotional turmoils. It would have been great if there were more people helping them even more passionately. As none of these happened in the film, we are only left with three girls wandering in the desert. The film ends up being dry and monotonous.


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