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Triage

4.2 out of 5 stars 43 customer reviews

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Editorial Reviews

From Danis Tanovic, director of the Academy Award-winning No Man’s Land. After being badly injured on assignment, battle-scarred photojournalist Mark Walsh (Colin Farrell) returns home from Kurdistan without his friend and colleague David (Jamie Sives). When photos trigger flashbacks of the wartime horrors he experienced, Mark struggles to uncover the shocking truth behind David’s disappearance.

Special Features

Interviews with Colin Farrell, Paz Vega, Christopher Lee and director Danis Tanovic
“Making-of Triage” featurette, behind-the-scenes footage

Product Details

  • Actors: Colin Farrell, Jamie Sives, Paz Vega, Kelly Reilly, Branko Djuric
  • Directors: Danis Tanovic
  • Writers: Danis Tanovic, Scott Anderson
  • Producers: Colin Farrell, Alan Moloney, Cédomir Kolar, Marc Baschet, Mariela Besuievsky
  • Format: Multiple Formats, Color, Dolby, NTSC, Widescreen
  • Language: English
  • Region: Region 1 (U.S. and Canada only. Read more about DVD formats.)
  • Number of discs: 1
  • Rated:
    R
    Restricted
  • Studio: National Entertainment Media
  • DVD Release Date: August 10, 2010
  • Run Time: 99 minutes
  • Average Customer Review: 4.2 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (43 customer reviews)
  • ASIN: B003M987QK
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #52,439 in Movies & TV (See Top 100 in Movies & TV)
  • Learn more about "Triage" on IMDb

Customer Reviews

Top Customer Reviews

By Grady Harp HALL OF FAMETOP 100 REVIEWERVINE VOICE on July 1, 2010
Format: DVD
TRIAGE is a well chosen title for this film about who survives an who dies in war: at times those triage decisions are made by serendipity (read 'bad luck'), at times they are made by physicians or medics tending the wounded on the battlefield, and at times they are submerged in the apparent 'survivors' only to later crush the life from those who make it home. Writer/Director Danis Tanovic has adapted Scott Anderson's novel is a manner that carries the seemingly simple act of 'triage' throughout the film, showing how that action can affect the lives of friends, family, and psychological wholeness of the victim.

Mark Walsh (Colin Farrell, in yet another powerful role) and his buddy David (Jamie Sives) are war photographers for a newspaper edited by Amy (Juliet Stevenson). Their current assignment is Kurdistan and the terrifying realities they not only experience but also commit to film are of such a horrid nature that they both are in shock: they not only witness killings and landmine explosion deaths, but they also watch one Dr. Talani (Branko Djuric) triage the wounded, deciding who can survive care and who is so near death that they are put aside to be later 'executed' by Dr. Talani in a compassionate gesture to end their futile suffering. The tension is so great that David decides to return home, leaving Mark to carry on the assignment. An explosion occurs and Mark is seriously injured but survives and after being tended by Dr. Talani he is encouraged to return home. There is no news as to where David is.

Mark returns home to his adoring Elena (Paz Vega), presents his photographs to Amy, and begins to heal: David's wife Diane (Kelly Reilly) is due to deliver their first child in two weeks and has had no word from David.
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"Triage" was a real gem. I enjoyed it much more than "The Hurt Locker", although I was expecting the latter to be great and sadly it wasn't, and I was expecting the former to be mediocre and it was great. Maybe that has clouded my judgement ... but not by much. The story is in two parts. The first is dominated by Colin Farrell and takes place mostly in Kurdistan. Farrell plays a photo journalist (Mark) who goes from war to war filming and documenting the events with his friend (David) who is also a photojournalist. Only Farrell returns home and he is wounded. What has happened to his friend and why does Farrell keep having terrible nightmares? During this part we see why the movie is called "Triage".

The second part mostly in Dublin and is dominated by the legendary veteran actor, Christopher Lee. Lee plays a Spanish psychologist who has a 'shady' past and is (Elena) Farrell's wife's grandfather. They are not on good terms but Elena is desperate to save Farrell who is becoming more and more erratic and losing his mind.

Through Lee's help we see flashbacks as to what happened to David.

I found the story very moving. I am baffled as to why the movie was not given a general release. The acting is superb, especially by the two stars. Strangely, Lee's name is missing from the star credits listed by Amazon????

Highly recommended

C. G Wilson
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This is an excellent film abour war zone photo-journalism, and is Colin Farrell's best role to date. He is maturing as an actor; going deeper and deeper into character. The appearance of legendary actor, Christopher Lee, is also a plus. Highly recommend this for serious film buffs.
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Another riveting film by writer/director Danis Tanovic, the man who made the Academy Award winning No Man's Land. Triage is the story of a war photographer whose ability to leave what he sees behind him is eroded. Played with depth and sensitivity by Colin Farrell, Christopher Lee and a wonderful supporting cast, it is a searing glimpse at how trying to compartmentalize the war experience can back-fire. There is no gratuitous violence or heroic tropes. This is an honest look a how war erodes our natural abilities to cope. There is a quote from Plato at the end of the film: "Only the dead know the end of war." I am very moved by this film and wanted it in my collection.
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Format: Blu-ray Verified Purchase
I love this movie. The story is intriguing, intellectually stimulating, and the acting is superb. I usually don't purchase movies because there are very few that I care to watch again. Even really good movies, I just don't want to see the same thing I've seen before. This is one of those movies that I do want to watch again and again. I've watched it three times now and even though it has a twist and turn near and at the end, it still touches me regarding the burdens that we carry through life, even when we are not to blame. I guess it's a sort of therapy for me. I realize each time I watch it that I'm so fortunate to have the life I do and not to take it for granted. It's also very real, doesn't feel like a story, I feel drawn into Colin Farrell's weary character and the obstacles he faces all through the movie. I recommend this movie highly to anyone who likes Colin Farrell, or extraordinary real life struggles.
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Although the war hospital scenes (in Kurdistan) are extremely harsh and difficult to watch, this film is compelling. It speaks of the brutality of armed conflict and the effects of war upon every human being--an African woman searching for the skulls of her husband & children, soldiers lying on stretchers waiting for tags which seal their fates, captives shot in front of photojournalists who snap their death agonies.
The war zone doctor is harrowingly played by Branco Djuric. All of the actors who play victims of war are realistic and the directing is done expertly. Scenes of beautiful nature are interspersed throughout the shocking scenes of battle brutality. I especially liked the touch of a star-like sun over Kurdistan and then again at the end of the film.
Colin Farrell brilliantly plays a photographer who sees horrors through the lens of his camera. He and his best friend (played beautifully by Jamie Sives) go from war zone to war zone, hoping for the best shots to sell to newspapers. Jamie grows sick of it, wants to get home to his pregnant wife (touchingly played by Kelly Reilly). Colin's character, Mark comes home alone, shell shocked, his body brutalized by a mysterious experience. His wife (the spirited Paz Vega) gently washes his body and calls her grandfather for help. She's been estranged from her grandfather for years, due to his role in helping Fascist torturers recover their humanity. Christopher Lee is excellent as Mark's therapist. In his 80s, he is spot on with the complex dialogue between tortured Mark & spiritual doctor. Their journey is rough. The harsh truth comes out at the end, as Mark balances on a roof top, wrenched in heart & soul by what happened back in Kurdistan. I would mark this film up with "Thin Red Line," another genius movie about the beauty of nature, the human spirit & how war affects us all. Brilliant!!
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