The Swimmers 2022 Movie Review

The Swimmers (2022) Movie Review

The Swimmers (2022) Movie Plot

The Swimmers 2022 Movie Directed by Sally El Hosaini. With Matthias Schweighöfer, Ali Suliman, James Krishna Floyd, Manal Issa. A story of the miraculous journey made by swimming sisters Yusra and Sarah Mardini who fled as refugees from war-torn Syria all the way to the 2016 Rio Olympics.

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The Swimmers Movie Official Teaser:

The Swimmers 2022 Movie Release Date and collection

Initial release: September 8, 2022

Director: Sally El Hosaini

Music composed by: Steven Price

Distributed by: Netflix

Producers: Ali JaafarEric FellnerTim BevanStephen DaldryTim Cole

Screenplay: Sally El HosainiJack Thorne

What is the swimmer’s book about?

About The Swimmers,
The swimmers are unknown to one another except through their private routines (slow lane, medium lane, fast lane) and the solace each takes in their morning or afternoon laps. But when a crack appears at the bottom of the pool, they are cast out into an unforgiving world without comfort or relief.

Where can I watch the swimmer 2022?

You are able to stream The Swimmer by renting or purchasing on Amazon Instant Video, Google Play, iTunes, and Vudu.

What does swimmer mean in slang?

plural of swimmer. (Australia) A swimsuit. quotations ▼ (slang) sperms.

Is The Swimmer on Netflix?

As one of nine Netflix productions playing TIFF, The Swimmers represents the latest conquer-all-festivals stake in the ground for the streaming giant.

The Swimmers 2022 Movie Review

To crudely summarise how the My Brother the Devil director Sally El Hosaini has chosen to adapt the story of Syrian refugee turned Olympic swimmer Yusra Mardini, one could easily go to her soundtrack choice: the loud, anthemic radio pop of Sia. There’s little room for nuance or subtlety in her music, she wants you to feel big emotions in a big way, and there’s equally little room for either here, a Netflix drama that plays more like a Disney sports movie.

Now, there’s nothing inherently wrong with that formula, and there are few harder narratives to resist than one of an underdog done good, but El Hosaini, working with a script from the acclaimed playwright and screenwriter Jack Thorne, finds herself going for the broadest strokes throughout, which gives her film the feel of a slightly anonymous Hollywoodisation, efficient in parts but ultimately lacking, a film aiming to be liked by everyone but loved by no one.

The story she’s working with is one that, no matter how it’s told, will prove compelling. Two sisters, Yusra and Sara (played, in a neat on-paper get, by real-life sisters Nathalie and Manal Issa) find their life in Damascus upturned by the encroaching chaos of 2015, fears of what’s to come replaced by the horror of what’s in front of them. While some of the early forebodings is a little clumsy (poolside screams are revealed to be just that while a foam rocket gets thrown to the bottom of the pool), it does serve the story well, and the refugee narrative in general, to show audiences just how boringly normal everything can be before bombs start dropping. There are effective if sparse, moments in the first act – the girls dance on a rooftop bar as explosions ignite the sky at a distance, a run-in with soldiers on the bus becomes a nauseous act of molestation – but it’s clear early on that we are in the hands of those who think more works better than less. For MORE

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