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Real Black History. Not the fantasy taught in our schools.

Belgian paratroopers rain from the sky as Simba cannibals begin machine gunning White hostages. 1800 out of 1860 American and European missionaries and aid workers are heroically saved. Some of the wounded had to be pulled out from underneath piles of dead bodies.

Update: Africa Addio is available for free online from Google Video. (However the video quality will be better if you get it from Netflix.)

This is what every High School student in the United States should be watching for Black History Month.

This is a fascinating, big budget, Italian documentary on the transfer of power in sub-Saharan Africa from White colonial powers to the native Africans. The Italian film crew risks life and limb to provide actual footage of multiple genocides and front line combat.

In one segment the camera crew video tapes ongoing mass murder from the Zanzibar (now Tanzania) genocide of 1964 while being shot at! Absolutely amazing cinematography. Parts are reminiscent of Leni Riefenstahl.

After Simba cannibals slaughter everyone at two Christian missions the camera crew follows a small band of White mercenaries cutting their way through a Civil War to rescue another occupied mission.

The most shocking thing is how so much this 1964 footage is still a current event. Nearly sixty years after this footage was taking, much of the conflict you see are still in progress. What is it about Hutu chopping off the hands of rival ethnic groups? They were already doing it in 1964 and still are in 2012.

Available from netflicks! Both the 128 minute English version and the 138 minute (subtitled) Directors’ Cut are available for home rental. The review below explains the differences.

Review on Netflix…

Everyone should see this movie at least once during their life. It caused a storm of protest when it was released, including riots. The directors were put on trial, and 5 African delegates to the U.N. protested it. The music and cinematography are often quite moving and beautiful. While the violence and goriness is very disturbing. It also received one of Italy’s highest film awards at the time. Alas, in our Politically Correct times, then as now, most have never heard of this movie as the P.C. Thought Police don’t want you to see it (and hence any of the negative reviews). It is very graphic in its depictions, and honest in its portrayal of Africa. The whites are not all depicted as wicked sinners, and the blacks are not all depicted as saints. Since this runs afoul of the Leftist worldview (i.e., all whites are wicked, and blacks are saints) the movie is hated. There are some interesting differences between the English version versus the “Director’s Cut” (make sure to avoid a terrible 80 minute version of it called “Africa: Blood and Guts” which eliminated 60% of the original footage). The Director’s Cut adds scenes that were missing in the English version, and the Italian narration is much less P.C. than the English version. They also include some interesting facts left out of the English version. However, the English version has about 4 scenes that are curiously missing from the Director’s Cut, as well as some interesting facts that the Italian narration skipped over. Try to see them both!

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