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Battleship Potemkin (1925) Sergei Eisenstein DVD, Download, USB Drive

Battleship Potemkin (1925) Sergei Eisenstein DVD, Download, USB Drive
Battleship Potemkin (1925) Sergei Eisenstein DVD, Download, USB Drive
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Sergei Eisenstein's 1925 Masterpiece Battleship Potemkin (Bronenosets Potyomkin) On The 1905 Russian Naval Mutiny In Its Special 1942 Soviet Sound Release Version With Special Musical Score By Dmitri Shostakovich, Presented In The Highest DVD Quality MPG Video Format Of 9.1 MBPS As An Archival Quality All Regions Format DVD, MP4 Video Download Or USB Flash Drive! (Black/White, Subtitles In Both Russian And English, 75 Minutes.) #BattleshipPotemkin #BronenosetsPotyomkin #BattleshipPotyomkin #KniazPotyomkinTavricheskiy #SergeiEisenstein #DmitriShostakovich #GreatestFilmsOfAllTime #BattleshipPotemkinMutiny #Mutinies #ImperialRussianNavy #IRN #BlackSeaFleet #RussianEmpire #1905RussianRevolution #RussianRevolutionOf1905 #FirstRussianRevolution #RussoJapaneseWar #BattleOfTsushima #SergeiEisenstein #Russia #RussianHistory #HistoryOfRussia #DVD #VideoDownload #MP4 #USBFlashDrive

Sergei M. Eisenstein, Grigori Aleksandrov

Jacob Bliokh

Sergei M. Eisenstein, Nina Agadzhanova, Nikolai Aseyev, Sergei Tretyakov

Vladimir Popov, Eduard Tisse

Dmitri Shostakovich

Aleksandr Antonov .... Grigory Vakulinchuk, Bolshevik Sailor
Vladimir Barsky .... Commander Golikov
Grigori Aleksandrov .... Chief Officer Giliarovsky
Ivan Bobrov .... Young Sailor flogged while sleeping
Mikhail Gomorov .... Militant Sailor
Aleksandr Levshin .... Petty Officer
N. Poltavseva .... Woman With Pince-nez
Konstantin Feldman .... Student Agitator
Prokopenko .... Mother Carrying Wounded Boy
A. Glauberman .... Wounded Boy
Beatrice Vitoldi .... Woman With Baby Carriage
Brodsky .... Student
Julia Eisenstein .... Woman With Food for Sailors
Sergei M. Eisenstein .... Odessa Citizen
Andrei Fajt .... Recruit
Korobei .... Legless Veteran
Marusov .... Officer
Protopopov .... Old Man
Repnikova .... Woman on the Steps
Vladimir Uralsky Zerenin .... Student
Aleksanteri Ahola-Valo .... Extra

On June 27, 1905, during both the 1905 Russian Revolution and the Russo-Japanese War, the Battleship Potemkin Mutiny begins aboard the Russian battleship Potemkin (Russian: Kniaz Potyomkin Tavricheskiy, "Prince Potemkin of Taurida"), a pre-dreadnought battleship built for the Imperial Russian Navy's Black Sea Fleet. She became famous when her crew rebelled against their officers during the 1905 Russian Revolution, which is now viewed as a first step towards the Russian Revolution of 1917. The mutiny later formed the basis of Sergei Eisenstein's 1925 silent film The Battleship Potemkin. During the Russo-Japanese War of 1904-05, many of the Black Sea Fleet's most experienced officers and enlisted men were transferred to the ships in the Pacific to replace losses. This left the fleet with primarily raw recruits and less capable officers. With the news of the disastrous Battle of Tsushima in May 1905 morale dropped to an all-time low, and any minor incident could be enough to spark a major catastrophe. Taking advantage of the situation, plus the disruption caused by the ongoing riots and uprisings, the Central Committee of the Social Democratic Organisation of the Black Sea Fleet, called "Tsentralka", had started preparations for a simultaneous mutiny on all of the ships of the fleet, although the timing had not been decided. On 27 June 1905, Potemkin was at gunnery practice near Tendra Island off the Ukrainian coast when many enlisted men refused to eat the borscht made from rotten meat partially infested with maggots. The uprising was triggered when Ippolit Giliarovsky, the ship's second in command, allegedly threatened to shoot crew members for their refusal. He summoned the ship's marine guards as well as a tarpaulin to protect the ship's deck from any blood in an attempt to intimidate the crew. Giliarovsky was killed after he mortally wounded Grigory Vakulinchuk, one of the mutiny's leaders. The mutineers killed seven of the Potemkin's eighteen officers, including Captain Evgeny Golikov, and captured the torpedo boat Ismail (No. 627). They organized a ship's committee of 25 sailors, led by Afanasi Matushenko, to run the battleship. The committee decided to head for Odessa flying a red flag and arrived there later that day at 22:00. A general strike had been called in the city and there was some rioting as the police tried to quell the strikers. The following day the mutineers refused to land armed sailors to help the striking revolutionaries take over the city, preferring instead to await the arrival of the other battleships of the Black Sea Fleet. Later that day the mutineers aboard the Potemkin captured a military transport, Vekha, that had arrived in the city. The riots continued as much of the port area was destroyed by fire. On the afternoon of 29 June, Vakulinchuk's funeral turned into a political demonstration and the army attempted to ambush the sailors who participated in the funeral. In retaliation, the ship fired two six-inch shells at the theatre where a high-level military meeting was scheduled to take place, but missed. The government issued an order to send two squadrons to Odessa either to force the Potemkin's crew to give up or sink the battleship. Potemkin sortied on the morning of 30 June to meet the three battleships Tri Sviatitelia, Dvenadsat Apostolov, and Georgii Pobedonosets of the first squadron, but the loyal ships turned away. The second squadron arrived with the battleships Rostislav and Sinop later that morning, and Vice Admiral Aleksander Krieger, acting commander of the Black Sea Fleet, ordered the ships to proceed to Odessa. Potemkin sortied again and sailed through the combined squadrons as Krieger failed to order his ships to fire. Captain Kolands of Dvenadsat Apostolov attempted to ram Potemkin and then detonate his ship's magazines, but he was thwarted by members of his crew. Krieger ordered his ships to fall back, but the crew of Georgii Pobedonosets mutinied and joined Potemkin. The following morning, loyalist members of Georgii Pobedonosets retook control of the ship and ran her aground in Odessa harbor. The crew of Potemkin, together with Ismail, decided to sail for Constanta later that day where they could restock food, water and coal. The Romanians refused to provide the supplies, backed by the presence of their small protected cruiser Elisabeta, so the ship's committee decided to sail for the small, barely defended port of Theodosia in the Crimea where they hoped to resupply. The ship arrived on the morning of 5 July, but the city's governor refused to give them anything other than food. The mutineers attempted to seize several barges of coal the following morning, but the port's garrison ambushed them and killed or captured 22 of the 30 sailors involved. They decided to return to Constanta that afternoon. Potemkin reached its destination at 23:00 on 7 July and the Romanians agreed to give asylum to the crew if they would disarm themselves and surrender the battleship. Ismail's crew decided the following morning to return to Sevastopol and turn themselves in, but Potemkin's crew voted to accept the terms. Captain Negru, commander of the port, came aboard at noon and hoisted the Romanian flag and then allowed the ship to enter the inner harbor. Before the crew disembarked, Matushenko ordered that the Potemkin's Kingston valves be opened so she would sink to the bottom. When Rear Admiral Pisarevsky reached Constan?a on the morning of 9 July, he found the Potemkin half sunk in the harbor and flying the Romanian flag. After several hours of negotiations with the Romanian Government, the battleship was handed over to the Russians. Later that day the Russian Navy Ensign was raised over the battleship. She was then easily refloated by the Russian navy.

Battleship Potemkin (Russian: Bronenosets Potyomkin), sometimes rendered as Battleship Potyomkin, is a 1925 Soviet silent film directed by Sergei Eisenstein and produced by Mosfilm. It presents a dramatized version of the mutiny that occurred in 1905 when the crew of the Russian battleship Potemkin rebelled against its officers. Battleship Potemkin was named the greatest film of all time at the Brussels World's Fair in 1958. In 2012, the British Film Institute named it the eleventh-greatest film of all time.