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Publisher: Kate Pellereau
Bio: Training for ordination in the CofE. Can be found: drinking, laughing, watching cricket, reading or playing tennis. Check out my podcast: A life less Ordinand


  1. Countries=USA
  2. genre=War, Drama
  3. Writed by=Sam Mendes, Krysty Wilson-Cairns
  4. British trenches somewhere in France. World war has been going on for the third year, heroic illusions have dissipated; general mood - boredom and fatigue. Stuff the belly, sleep, return home to Christmas Eve. On another quiet day, when nothing happens, two young soldiers, Blake and Schofield, are summoned to the general, who instructs them to send an important message to Colonel MacKenzie in the Second Devonshire Battalion, whose telephone connection was cut off by the enemy
  5. 1 hour, 59Min


When Schofield sat under the tree in the last frame closing his eyes. did he open them again? Were his wounds too much? Wept during the credits. Both my paternal grandparents lost brothers in France 1916-17. Coming out in 2020 huh explain how i saw one of the movies already and its 2019 like bruh. To mobile ΧίλιΠΕννιÎκόσιΠΔεκÎεπici pour voir. This saving private Ryan prequel looks good.

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I just love that the Team Coco special effect team finally got a budget. To mobile ΧίλιΠΕννιÎκόσιΠΔεκÎεπici pour voir la video. To mobile ΧίλιΠΕννιÎκόσιΠΔεκÎεπici pour accéder.

This is exactly what my grandfather did in WWI. 16 years old and survived until the end

0:43 wow thats a lot of people. To mobile ΧίλιΠΕννιÎκόσιΠΔεκÎεπici pour visiter. I'm starting to have CGI-fobia. It's just too much. In Good Will Hunting there is a scene where Matt Damon is at the Harvard Shrink and is wearing a red Shelby Cobra jacket. he has chosen the role years ago. Wasn't prepared for the lack of action from opening to screen credits, but I was pulled in from the very beginning. That feeling of choosing someone for an assignment that you know nothing about until it is too late. All the way through the ending. It shows the true reality of war in a way I don't recall ever seeing.

Id say the greatest achievement of this film is making the gunshots genuinely make you jump, which is rare now. I loro stati di salute. If this doesnt win best Cinematography, Im still never watching the Oscars. 1:52 i literally open this video to see this. It features a realistic portrayal of a true remarkable story following the appalling journey of two soldiers having to call off the attack against Germany.
1917 is a massive technical achievement done right. The camera tracks this pair of individuals with a smooth good-looking one continuous shot for 110 mins! Despite it's not exactly one shot, the slick technique where it manages to trick the audience's eyes when a one shot jumps from the other is brilliant.
Cinematography is riveting to the eyes. There are so many important close-ups that picture a thousand words of these two soldiers about their past and their emotional trauma of the World War 1 effect. The better thing is it knows when to pull back from those close-ups to reveal the true scale of the horrendous and the shock of the battlefield.
Immersively done, 1917 sucks you into the sheer horror of experiencing the daunting moments of World War 1. You will feel as if you are walking with these men.
1917 is a highly suspenseful film from the front 'till the end of the line. I can assure you, the intensity is greater than 90% horror movies in the last decade. Sam Mendes escalates the tense atmosphere little by little before he uncovers everything in the final 20 minutes.
The set feels very much like a breath of air back in the early 1900s. It is unrelenting seeing objects, locations and soldiers are bombed into pieces, excellently enhanced by how specific the layouts are to justify the maddening era of bloodbath.
Though feels gimmicky, the music projects a powerful influence in increasing the gritty war moments and giving the sense that every scene should be appreciated as much as possible.
George Mackay & Dean Chapman's performances are great however, I wish they could give more. The former expresses his raw emotions clearly but sometimes, he falls flat and the latter's way of characters feels quite unbelievable due to Chapman's failure to construct expressions that is substantially connected to the impacts of war. For mega-awards like Golden Globe & Oscar, the lack of creativity to create nuances details on their face, resulted in them not nominated for Best Actor/Supporting Actor.
1917 renders much of a survival movie like Dunkirk rather than non-stopping war shootings genre. The plot is where the downside comes. Mind that it is great and propulsively executed but the emptiness of the sub-stories is what 1917 suffers.
1917 also hurts by putting in dialogues that does not drive the story further, but only to give a sense of what personality the characters embody.
Verdict: 1917 is a warfare that feels immersive and nerve-wracking with its glorious cinematography and visual designs however, it occasionally steps into the landmines which is forgivable as the whole movie transmits an experience that is substantially novelty and worth living for.

Me and the boys delivering a note to a different classroom. Am I the only one that extremely enjoys war movies? I get more interested in them than any other movies Ive seen... Sam Mendes, did not disappoint with this great one shot film, unlike any war film that I ever have watched, harsh & beautifully crafted flowing perfectly with excitement at every corner. Art Director: Digging the trenches was a big task for us. Millennium: 2nd millennium Centuries: 19th century 20th century 21st century Decades: 1890s 1900s 1910s 1920s 1930s Years: 1914 1915 1916 1917 1918 1919 1920 1917 by topic Subject Archaeology Architecture Art Aviation Awards Film Literature Poetry Meteorology Music Rail transport Radio Science Sports Television By country Australia Belgium Brazil Canada China France Germany India Ireland Italy Japan Mexico New Zealand Norway Ottoman Syria Philippines Russia South Africa Spain Sweden United Kingdom United States Lists of leaders Sovereign states Sovereign state leaders Territorial governors Religious leaders Law Birth and death categories Births Deaths Establishments and disestablishments categories Establishments Disestablishments Works category Works Introductions v t e 1917 in various calendars Gregorian calendar 1917 MCMXVII Ab urbe condita 2670 Armenian calendar 1366 ԹՎ ՌՅԿԶ Assyrian calendar 6667 Bahá'í calendar 73–74 Balinese saka calendar 1838–1839 Bengali calendar 1324 Berber calendar 2867 British Regnal year 7  Geo. 5  – 8  Geo. 5 Buddhist calendar 2461 Burmese calendar 1279 Byzantine calendar 7425–7426 Chinese calendar 丙辰 年 (Fire  Dragon) 4613 or 4553      — to — 丁巳年 (Fire  Snake) 4614 or 4554 Coptic calendar 1633–1634 Discordian calendar 3083 Ethiopian calendar 1909–1910 Hebrew calendar 5677–5678 Hindu calendars  - Vikram Samvat 1973–1974  - Shaka Samvat 1838–1839  - Kali Yuga 5017–5018 Holocene calendar 11917 Igbo calendar 917–918 Iranian calendar 1295–1296 Islamic calendar 1335–1336 Japanese calendar Taishō 6 (大正6年) Javanese calendar 1847–1848 Juche calendar 6 Julian calendar Gregorian minus 13 days Korean calendar 4250 Minguo calendar ROC 6 民國6年 Nanakshahi calendar 449 Thai solar calendar 2459–2460 Tibetan calendar 阳火龙年 (male Fire- Dragon) 2043 or 1662 or 890      — to — 阴火蛇年 (female Fire- Snake) 2044 or 1663 or 891 Wikimedia Commons has media related to 1917. 1917 ( MCMXVII) was a common year starting on Monday of the Gregorian calendar  and a common year starting on Sunday of the Julian calendar, the 1917th year of the Common Era (CE) and Anno Domini (AD) designations, the 917th year of the 2nd millennium, the 17th year of the 20th century, and the 8th year of the 1910s decade. As of the start of 1917, the Gregorian calendar was 13 days ahead of the Julian calendar, which remained in localized use until 1923. Events [ edit] Below, events of World War I have the "WWI" prefix. January [ edit] January 2 – The Royal Bank of Canada takes over Quebec Bank. January 3 – Ratho rail crash in Scotland: An Edinburgh to Glasgow express train collides with a light engine leaving 12 people dead and 46 seriously injured; the cause is found to be inadequate signalling procedures. [1] January 9 – WWI – Battle of Rafa: The last substantial Ottoman Army garrison on the Sinai Peninsula is captured by the Egyptian Expeditionary Force 's Desert Column. January 11 – Unknown saboteurs set off the Kingsland Explosion at Kingsland (modern-day Lyndhurst, New Jersey), one of the events leading to United States involvement in WWI. January 16 – The Danish West Indies is sold to the United States for $25 million. January 19 – Silvertown explosion: A blast at a munitions factory in London kills 73 and injures over 400; the resulting fire causes over £2, 000, 000 worth of damage. January 22 – WWI: United States President Woodrow Wilson calls for "peace without victory" in Germany. January 25 WWI: British armed merchantman SS  Laurentic is sunk by mines off Lough Swilly (Ireland), with the loss of 354 of the 475 aboard. An anti- prostitution drive in San Francisco occurs, and police close about 200 prostitution houses. January 26 – The sea defences at the English village of Hallsands are breached, leading to all but one of the houses becoming uninhabitable. January 28 – The United States ends its search for Pancho Villa. January 30 – Pershing 's troops in Mexico begin withdrawing back to the United States. They reach Columbus, New Mexico February 5. February [ edit] February 1 – WWI: Atlantic U-boat Campaign: Germany announces its U-boats will resume unrestricted submarine warfare, rescinding the ' Sussex Pledge '. February 3 – WWI: The United States severs diplomatic relations with Germany. February 5 – The new constitution of Mexico is adopted. February 13 Mata Hari is arrested in Paris for spying. WWI – Raid on Nekhl: Units of the Egyptian Expeditionary Force completely reoccupy the Egyptian Sinai Peninsula. February 21 – British troopship SS  Mendi is accidentally rammed and sunk off the Isle of Wight, killing 646, mainly members of the South African Native Labour Corps. [2] February 24 – WWI: United States ambassador to the United Kingdom, Walter Hines Page, is shown the intercepted Zimmermann Telegram, in which Germany offers to give the American Southwest back to Mexico, if Mexico would take sides with Germany, in case the United States would declare war on Germany. President Woodrow Wilson of the United States announces to Congress the breaking of diplomatic relations with Germany March [ edit] March 1 WWI: The U. S. government releases the text of the Zimmermann Telegram to the public. Ōmuta, Japan, is founded by Hiroushi Miruku. March 2 – The enactment of the Jones Act grants Puerto Ricans United States citizenship. March 4 Woodrow Wilson is sworn in for a second term, as President of the United States. Jeannette Rankin of Montana becomes the first woman member of the United States House of Representatives. March 7 – " Livery Stable Blues ", recorded with "Dixie Jazz Band One Step" on February 26, by the Original Dixieland Jass Band in the United States, becomes the first jazz recording commercially released. On August 17 the band records " Tiger Rag ". March 8 Women calling for bread and peace - Petrograd, 8th of March, 1917 (N. ) ( February 23, O. ) – The February Revolution begins in Russia: Women calling for bread in Petrograd start riots, which spontaneously spread throughout the city. The United States Senate adopts the cloture rule, in order to limit filibusters. March 10 – The Province of Batangas is formally founded, as one of the Philippines ' first encomiendas. March 11 – Mexican Revolution: Venustiano Carranza is elected president of Mexico; the United States gives de jure recognition of his government. March 12 – The Russian Duma declares a Provisional Government. March 14 – WWI: The Republic of China terminates diplomatic relations with Germany. March 15 (N. ) ( March 2, O. ) – Emperor Nicholas II of Russia abdicates his throne and his son's claims. This is considered to be the end of the Russian Empire, after 196 years. March 16 (N. ) ( March 3, O. ) – Grand Duke Michael Alexandrovich of Russia refuses the throne, and power passes to the newly formed Provisional Government, under Prince Georgy Lvov. March 25 – The Georgian Orthodox Church restores the autocephaly, abolished by Imperial Russia in 1811. March 26 – WWI – First Battle of Gaza: British Egyptian Expeditionary Force troops virtually encircle the Gaza garrison, but are then ordered to withdraw, leaving the city to the Ottoman defenders. March 30 – Hjalmar Hammarskjöld steps down as Prime Minister of Sweden; he is replaced by right-wing businessman and politician Carl Swartz. March 31 – The United States takes possession of the Danish West Indies, which become the US Virgin Islands, after paying $25 million to Denmark. April [ edit] April – Imokawa Mukuzo Genkanban no Maki, the first anime, is released in Japan. April 2 – WWI: U. President Woodrow Wilson asks the United States Congress for a declaration of war on Germany. April 6 – WWI: The United States declares war on Germany. April 8 (N. ) ( March 26, O. ) – In Petrograd, 40, 000 ethnic Estonians demand national autonomy within Russia. April 9 – May 16 – WWI – Battle of Arras: British Empire troops make a significant advance on the Western Front but are unable to achieve a breakthrough. April 9 – 12 – WWI: Canadian troops win the Battle of Vimy Ridge. April 10 – An ammunition factory explosion in Chester, Pennsylvania kills 133. April 11 – WWI: Brazil severs diplomatic relations with Germany. April 12 (N. ) ( March 30 O. ) – The Autonomous Governorate of Estonia is formed within Russia, from the Governorate of Estonia and the northern part of the Governorate of Livonia. April 16 (N. ) ( April 3, O. ) – Vladimir Lenin arrives at the Finland Station in Petrograd. WWI: The Nivelle Offensive commences. April 17 (N. ) ( April 4, O. ) – Vladimir Lenin 's April Theses are published. [3] They become very influential in the following July Days and Bolshevik Revolution. WWI: The Egyptian Expeditionary Force begins the Second Battle of Gaza. This unsuccessful frontal attack on strong Ottoman defences along with the first battle, results in 10, 000 casualties, the dismissal of force commander General Archibald Murray, and the beginning of the Stalemate in Southern Palestine. The Times and the Daily Mail (London newspapers both owned by Lord Northcliffe) print atrocity propaganda of the supposed existence of a German Corpse Factory processing dead soldiers' bodies. [4] [5] [6] [7] April 26 – WWI: The Agreement of Saint-Jean-de-Maurienne, between France, Italy and the United Kingdom, to settle interests in the Middle East, is signed. May [ edit] May 9 – WWI: The Nivelle Offensive is abandoned. May 13 – Nuncio Eugenio Pacelli, the future Pope Pius XII, is consecrated Archbishop by Pope Benedict XV. [8] May 13 – October 13 (at monthly intervals) – 10-year-old Lúcia Santos and her cousins Francisco and Jacinta Marto report experiencing a series of Marian apparitions near Fátima, Portugal, which become known as Our Lady of Fátima. May 15 – Robert Nivelle is replaced as Commander-in-Chief of the French Army, by Philippe Pétain. May 18 – WWI: The Selective Service Act passes the United States Congress, giving the President the power of conscription. May 21 – Over 300 acres (73 blocks) are destroyed in the Great Atlanta fire of 1917 in the United States. May 22 The Commissioned Officer Corps of the U. Coast and Geodetic Survey is established. Ell Persons is lynched in Memphis, in connection with the rape and murder of 16-year-old Antoinette Rappal. May 23 A month of civil violence in Milan, Italy ends, after the Italian army forcibly takes over the city from anarchists and anti-war revolutionaries; 50 people are killed and 800 arrested. [9] WWI: During the Stalemate in Southern Palestine the Raid on the Beersheba to Hafir el Auja railway, by the British Desert Column, large sections of the railway line linking Beersheba to the main Ottoman desert base are destroyed. May 26 – A tornado strikes Mattoon, Illinois, causing devastation and killing 101 people. May 27 – WWI: Over 30, 000 French troops refuse to go to the trenches at Missy-aux-Bois. May 27 – Pope Benedict XV promulgates the 1917 Code of Canon Law. June [ edit] June 1 – French Army Mutinies: A French infantry regiment seizes Missy-aux-Bois, and declares an anti-war military government. Other French army troops soon apprehend them. June 4 – The first Pulitzer Prizes are awarded: Laura E. Richards, Maud Howe Elliott and Florence Hall receive the first Pulitzer for a biography, (for Julia Ward Howe). Jean Jules Jusserand receives the first Pulitzer for history, for his work With Americans of Past and Present Days. Herbert Bayard Swope receives the first Pulitzer for journalism, for his work for the New York World. June 5 – WWI: Conscription begins in the United States. June 7 – WWI: Battle of Messines opens with the British Army detonating 24 ammonal mines under the German lines, killing 10, 000 in the deadliest deliberate non-nuclear man-made explosion in history. June 8 – Speculator Mine disaster: A fire at the Granite Mountain and Speculator ore mine, outside Butte, Montana, kills at least 168 workers. June 11 – King Constantine I of Greece abdicates for the first time, being succeeded by his son Alexander. June 13 – WWI: The first major German bombing raid on London by fixed-wing aircraft leaves 162 dead and 432 injured. June 15 – The United States enacts the Espionage Act. July [ edit] July – The first Cottingley Fairies photographs are taken in Yorkshire, England, apparently depicting fairies (a hoax not admitted by the child creators until 1981). July 1 East St. Louis riot: A labor dispute ignites a race riot in East St. Louis, Illinois, which leaves 250 dead. Russian General Brusilov begins the major Kerensky Offensive in Galicia, initially advancing towards Lemberg. July 2 – WWI: Greece joins the war on the side of the Allies. [10] [11] July 6 – WWI: Battle of Aqaba: Arabian troops, led by T. E. Lawrence, capture Aqaba from the Ottoman Empire. The Conscription Crisis of 1917 in Canada leads to passage of the Military Service Act. July 7 – The Lions Clubs International is formed in the United States. July 8 – 13 – WWI – First Battle of Ramadi: British troops fail to take Ramadi from the Ottoman Empire; a majority of British casualties are due to extreme heat. July 12 – Bisbee Deportation: The Phelps Dodge Corporation deports over 1, 000 suspected IWW members from Bisbee, Arizona. July 16 – July 17 – Russian troops mutiny, abandon the Austrian front, and retreat to the Ukraine; hundreds are shot by their commanding officers during the retreat. July 16 – July 18 – July Days: Serious clashes occur in Petrograd; Vladimir Lenin escapes to Finland; Leon Trotsky is arrested. July 17 – King George V of the United Kingdom issues a proclamation, stating that thenceforth the male line descendants of the British Royal Family will bear the surname Windsor, vice the Germanic bloodline of House of Saxe-Coburg and Gotha, which is an offshoot of the historic (800+ years) House of Wettin. July 20 The Parliament of Finland, with a Social Democratic majority, passes a "Sovereignty Act", declaring itself, as the representative of the Finnish people, sovereign over the Grand Principality of Finland. The Russian Provisional Government does not recognize the act, as it would have devolved Russian sovereignty over Finland, formerly exercised by the Russian Emperor as Grand Prince of Finland, and alter the relationship between Finland and Russia into a real union, with Russia solely responsible for the defence and foreign relations of an independent Finland. ( July 7, O. ) – Alexander Kerensky becomes premier of the Russian Provisional Government, replacing Prince Georgy Lvov. The Russian Provisional Government enacts women's suffrage. The Corfu Declaration, which enables the establishment of the post-war Kingdom of Yugoslavia, is signed by the Yugoslav Committee and the Kingdom of Serbia. July 20 – July 28 – WWI: Austrian and German forces repulse the Russian advance into Galicia. July 25 – Sir William Thomas White introduces Canada's first income tax as a "temporary" measure (lowest bracket is 4% and highest is 25%). July 28 – The Silent Parade is organized by the NAACP in New York City, to protest the East St. Louis riot of July 2, as well as lynchings in Tennessee and Texas. July 30 – The Parliament of Finland is dissolved by the Russian Provisional Government. New elections are held in the autumn, resulting in a bourgeois majority. July 31 – WWI – Battle of Passchendaele ("Third Battle of Ypres"): Allied offensive operations commence in Flanders. August [ edit] August 2 – August 3 – The Green Corn Rebellion, an uprising by several hundred farmers against the WWI draft, takes place in central Oklahoma. August 2 – Squadron Commander E. H. Dunning lands his aircraft on the ship HMS  Furious in Scapa Flow, Orkney. He is killed 5 days later during another landing on the ship. August 3 – The New York Guard is founded. August 10 – A general strike begins in Spain; it is smashed after 2 days with 70 left dead, hundreds of wounded and 2, 000 arrests. August 14 – The Republic of China declares war on Germany and Austria-Hungary. August 17 – One of English literature's important meetings takes place, when Wilfred Owen introduces himself to Siegfried Sassoon at the Craiglockhart War Hospital in Edinburgh. August 18 – The Great Thessaloniki Fire of 1917 in Greece destroys 32% of the city, leaving 70, 000 individuals homeless. August 29 – WWI: The Military Service Act is passed in the House of Commons of Canada, giving the Government of Canada the right to conscript men into the army. September [ edit] September 14 (September 1 Old Style) – Russia is declared a republic, by the Provisional Government. September 23 – Leon Trotsky is elected Chairman of the Petrograd Soviet. September 25 – The Mossovet ( Moscow Soviet of People's Deputies) votes to side with the Bolsheviks. September 26 – October 3 – WWI – Battle of Polygon Wood (part of the Battle of Passchendaele) near Ypres in Belgium: British and Australian troops capture positions from the Germans. September 28 – 29 – WWI – Second Battle of Ramadi: British troops take Ramadi from the Ottoman Empire. October [ edit] October 4 – WWI – Battle of Broodseinde near Ypres: British Imperial forces overpower the German 4th Army 's defences. October 12 – WWI – First Battle of Passchendaele: Allies fail to take a German defensive position, with the biggest loss of life in a single day for New Zealand, over 800 of whose men and 60 officers are killed, roughly 1 in 1, 000 of the nation's population at this time. October 12 - 19 – WWI – Operation Albion: German forces land on and capture the West Estonian archipelago. October 13 – The Miracle of the Sun is reported at Fátima, Portugal. October 15 – WWI: At Vincennes outside Paris, Dutch dancer Mata Hari is executed by firing squad for spying for Germany. October 19 Dallas Love Field Airport is opened in Texas. Carl Swartz leaves office as Prime Minister of Sweden, after dismal election results for the right-wing in the Riksdag elections in September. He is replaced by liberal leader and history professor Nils Edén. October 23 – A Brazilian ship is destroyed by a German U-Boat, encouraging Brazil to enter World War I. October 24 WWI – Battle of Caporetto: Austrian and German forces penetrate Italian lines as far south as the Piave River. It is the first major engagement for junior German officer Erwin Rommel. October 26 – WWI: Brazil declares war against the Central Powers. October 27 – WWI – Battle of Buqqar Ridge: Ottoman forces attack British Desert Mounted Corps units garrisoning El-Buqqar Ridge, during the last days of the Stalemate in Southern Palestine. October 31 – WWI – Battle of Beersheba: The British XX Corps and Desert Mounted Corps ( Egyptian Expeditionary Force) attack and capture Beersheba from Ottoman forces, ending the stalemate in Southern Palestine. The battle includes a rare (by this date) mounted charge, by Australian mounted infantry. November [ edit] November 1 – WWI: The British XXI Corps of the Egyptian Expeditionary Force begins the Third Battle of Gaza. The British Desert Mounted Corps begins the Battle of Tel el Khuweilfe, in the direction of Hebron and Jerusalem. November 2 – Zionism: The British Foreign Secretary Arthur Balfour makes the Balfour Declaration, proclaiming British support for the "establishment in Palestine of a national home for the Jewish people..., it being clearly understood that nothing shall be done which may prejudice the civil and religious rights of existing non-Jewish communities". November 5 (N. ) ( October 23, O. ) – Estonian and Russian Bolsheviks seize power in Tallinn, Autonomous Governorate of Estonia, two days before the October Revolution in Petrograd. November 6 WWI – Second Battle of Passchendaele: After 3 months of fierce fighting, Canadian forces take Passchendaele in Belgium (the battle concludes on November 10). WWI: The Battle of Hareira and Sheria is launched by the British XX Corps and Desert Mounted Corps, against the central Ottoman defences protecting the Gaza to Beersheba Road. Militants from Trotsky's committee join with trusty Bolshevik soldiers, to seize government buildings and pounce on members of the provisional government. November 7 (N. ) ( October 25, O. ) – October Revolution in Russia: The workers of the Petrograd Soviet in Russia, led by the Bolshevik Party and leader Vladimir Lenin, storm the Winter Palace and successfully destroy the Kerensky Provisional Government after less than eight months of rule. This immediately triggers the Russian Civil War. Iran (which has provided weapons for Russia) refuses to support the Allied Forces after the October Revolution. WWI – Third Battle of Gaza: The British Army XXI Corps occupies Gaza, after the Ottoman garrison withdraws. WWI: The Battle of Hareira and Sheria continues, when the XX Corps and Desert Mounted Corps capture Hareira and Sheria, marking the end of the Ottoman Gaza to Beersheba line. Women's Suffrage in the United States: Women win the right to vote in New York State. [12] November 13 – WWI: Battle of Mughar Ridge: The Egyptian Expeditionary Force attacks retreating Yildirim Army Group forces, resulting in the capture of 10, 000 Ottoman prisoners, 100 guns and 50 miles (80 km) of Palestine territory. The ANZAC Mounted Division ( Desert Mounted Corps) successfully fights the Battle of Ayun Kara, in the aftermath of the Battle of Mughar Ridge against strong German rearguards. November 15 "Night of Terror" in the United States: Influential suffragettes from the Silent Sentinels are deliberately subjected to physical assaults by guards while imprisoned. The Parliament of Finland passes another "Sovereignty Act", dissolving Russian sovereignty over Finland and effectively declaring Finland independent. (N. ) ( November 2, O. ) – The Provincial Assembly of the Autonomous Governorate of Estonia declares itself the highest legal body in Estonia, in opposition to Bolsheviks. November 16 WWI: Battle of Ayun Kara: The ANZAC Mounted Division occupies Jaffa. Georges Clemenceau becomes prime minister of France. November 17 WWI: Action of 17 November 1917: United States Navy destroyers USS Fanning and USS Nicholson capture Imperial German Navy U-boat SM U-58 off the south-west coast of Ireland, the first combat action in which U. ships take a submarine (which is then scuttled). WWI: The Battle of Jerusalem (1917) begins, with the Egyptian Expeditionary Force launching attacks against Ottoman forces in the Judean Hills. The People's Dispensary for Sick Animals is founded in the United Kingdom. November 20 WWI – Battle of Cambrai: British forces, using tanks, make early progress in an attack on German positions, but are soon beaten back. The Ukraine is declared a republic. November 22 – In Montreal, Quebec, Canada, the National Hockey Association suspends operations. November 23 – The Bolsheviks release the full text of the previously secret Sykes–Picot Agreement of 1916 in Izvestia and Pravda; it is printed in the Manchester Guardian on November 26. November 24 – A bomb kills 9 members of the Milwaukee Police Department, the most deaths in a single event in U. police history (until the September 11 attacks in 2001). November 25 – WWI – Battle of Ngomano: German forces defeat a Portuguese army of about 1, 200 at Negomano, on the border of modern-day Mozambique and Tanzania. November 26 – The National Hockey League is formed in Montreal, as a replacement for the recently disbanded National Hockey Association. November 28 – WWI: The Bolsheviks offer peace terms to the Germans. December [ edit] December – Annie Besant becomes president of the Indian National Congress. December 3 – After nearly 20 years of planning and construction, the Quebec Bridge opens to traffic (the bridge partially collapsed on August 29, 1907 and September 11, 1916). December 6 The Senate of Finland officially declares the country's independence from Russia. Halifax Explosion: Two freighters collide in Halifax Harbour at Halifax, Nova Scotia, and cause a huge explosion that kills at least 1, 963 people, injures 9, 000 and destroys part of the city (the biggest man-made explosion in recorded history until the Trinity nuclear test in 1945). WWI: U. Navy destroyer USS  Jacob Jones is torpedoed and sunk in the Atlantic Ocean by German submarine U-53, killing 66 crew in the first significant American naval loss of the war. [13] December 9 – WWI – Battle of Jerusalem: The British Egyptian Expeditionary Force accepts the surrender of Jerusalem by the mayor, Hussein al-Husayni, following the effective defeat of the Ottoman Empire 's Yildirim Army Group. December 11 – WWI: General Edmund Allenby leads units of the British Egyptian Expeditionary Force into Jerusalem on foot through, the Jaffa Gate. December 17 – The Raad van Vlaanderen proclaims the independence of Flanders. December 20 (N. ) ( December 7, O. ) – The Cheka, a predecessor to the KGB, is established in Russia. December 23 (N. ) ( December 10, O. ) – A local plebiscite supports transferring Narva and Ivangorod ( Jaanilinn) from the Petrograd Governorate, to the Autonomous Governorate of Estonia. December 25 – Jesse Lynch Williams 's Why Marry?, the first dramatic play to win a Pulitzer Prize, opens at the Astor Theatre, New York City. December 26 – United States President Woodrow Wilson uses the Federal Possession and Control Act to place most U. railroads under the United States Railroad Administration, hoping to transport troops and materials for the war effort more efficiently. December 30 – WWI: The Egyptian Expeditionary Force secures the victory at the Battle of Jerusalem, by successfully defending Jerusalem from numerous Yildirim Army Group counterattacks. Date unknown [ edit] Following the October Revolution, Alexandra Kollontai is appointed People's Commissar for Social Welfare in the Council of People's Commissars of the Government of the Russian Soviet Federative Socialist Republic, the first woman cabinet minister in Europe. Women are permitted to stand in national elections in the Netherlands. The True Jesus Church is established in Beijing. Births [ edit] January 2 Albin F. Irzyk, American Brigadier General (d. 2018) Vera Zorina, German dancer, actress (d. 2003) K. M. Mathew, Indian newspaper editor (d. 2010) January 3 Roger W. Straus, Jr., American publisher (d. 2004) Liu Zhonghua, Chinese military officer (d. 2018) Jesse White, American actor (d. 1997) D. J. Finney, British statistician (d. 2018) January 5 Adolfo Consolini, Italian discus thrower (d. 1969) Lucienne Day, British textile designer (d. 2010) Francis L. Kellogg, American diplomat, prominent socialite (d. 2006) Jane Wyman, American actress, philanthropist, and first wife of Ronald Reagan (d. 2007) January 6 – Koo Chen-fu, Nationalist Chinese negotiator (d. 2005) January 10 Saul Cherniack, Canadian politician, lawyer (d. 2018) Jerry Wexler, American record producer (d. 2008) January 12 – Jimmy Skinner, American hockey coach (d. 2007) [14] January 15 – K. A. Thangavelu, Indian film actor, comedian (d. 1994) January 16 – Carl Karcher, American founder of the Carl's Jr. hamburger chain (d. 2008) January 17 – M. G. Ramachandran, Tamil Nadu chief minister, actor (d. 1987) January 19 – Graham Higman, British mathematician (d. 2008) January 21 – Erling Persson, Swedish businessman, founder of H&M (d. 2002) January 24 – Ernest Borgnine, American actor (d. 2012) Ilya Prigogine, Russian-born physicist, chemist, and recipient of the Nobel Prize in Chemistry (d. 2003) Jânio Quadros, 22nd President of Brazil (d. 1992) January 26 William Verity Jr., 27th United States Secretary of Commerce (d. 2007) Louis Zamperini, American prisoner of war (World War II), Olympic distance athlete (1936), and Christian evangelist (d. 2014) January 29 – John Raitt, American actor, singer (d. 2005) February 1 Ed Simons, American musician (d. 2018) Squadron Leader James "Ginger" Lacey, the top scoring RAF fighter pilot during the Battle of Britain (d. 1989) February 2 Mary Ellis, British ferry pilot (d. 2018) Đỗ Mười, Vietnamese leader (d. 2018) February 3 – Shlomo Goren, Ashkenazi Chief Rabbi of Israel (d. 1994) February 4 – Yahya Khan, 3rd President of Pakistan (d. 1980) February 5 – Isuzu Yamada, Japanese actress (d. 2012) February 6 John Franzese, Italian-born American prisoner Zsa Zsa Gabor, Hungarian-born actress (d. 2016) Arnold Spielberg, American electrical engineer and father of Steven Spielberg February 9 – Joseph Conombo, Prime Minister of Upper Volta (d. 2008) February 11 T. Nagi Reddy, Indian revolutionary (d. 1976) Sidney Sheldon, American author, television writer (d. 2007) February 12 – Dom DiMaggio, American baseball player (d. 2009) February 14 – Herbert A. Hauptman, American mathematician, recipient of the Nobel Prize in Chemistry (d. 2011) February 15 – Meg Wyllie, American actress (d. 2002) February 17 Abdel Rahman Badawi, Egyptian existentialist philosopher (d. 2002) Whang-od, Filipino mambabatok or tattoo artist February 18 – Tuulikki Pietilä, Finnish artist (d. 2009) February 19 – Carson McCullers, American author (d. 1967) February 20 Juan Vicente Torrealba, Venezuelan harpist, composer (d. 2019) Wilma Vinsant, American flight nurse who served during WWII (d. 1945) February 21 – Lucille Bremer, American actress, dancer (d. 1996) February 23 – Abdelmunim Al-Rifai, 2-time Prime Minister of Jordan (d. 1985) February 25 Anthony Burgess, English author (d. 1993) Brenda Joyce, American actress (d. 2009) February 26 – Robert Taft Jr., American politician (d. 1993) February 27 John Connally, Governor of Texas (d. 1993) Laine Mesikäpp, Estonian actress, singer and folk song collector (d. 2012) February 28 – Ernesto Alonso, Mexican actor, director, cinematographer, and producer (d. 2007) March 1 – Robert Lowell, American poet (d. 1977) March 2 Desi Arnaz, Cuban-born American actor, bandleader, musician, and television producer; co-founder of Desilu Productions (d. 1986) Babiker Awadalla, 8th Prime Minister of Sudan (d. 2019) Laurie Baker, English architect (d. 2007) Max Webb, Polish-American real estate developer and philanthropist (d. 2018) March 3 – Sameera Moussa, Egyptian nuclear scientist (d. 1952) March 4 – Clyde McCullough, American baseball catcher (d. 1982) March 5 – Raymond P. Shafer, Governor of Pennsylvania (d. 2006) March 6 Samael Aun Weor, Colombian writer (d. 1977) Ruth Dayan, Israeli fashion designer Will Eisner, American cartoonist (d. 2005) March 9 – Jack Laver, Tasmanian cricketer (d. 2017) March 10 Edith Iglauer, American writer (d. 2019) Zbigniew Ścibor-Rylski, Polish Brigadier General (d. 2018) March 12 Giovanni Benedetti, Italian Catholic prelate (d. 2017) Leonard Chess, American record company executive, co-founder of Chess Records (d. 1969) Googie Withers, British actress (d. 2011) March 16 – Mehrdad Pahlbod, Iranian royal and politician (d. 2018) March 18 – Mircea Ionescu-Quintus, Romanian politician (d. 2017) March 19 Dinu Lipatti, Romanian pianist (d. 1950) Peggy Ahern, American actress (d. 2012) Sardon Jubir, Malaysian politician (d. 1985) March 20 Haddon Donald, New Zealand Army Lieutenant Colonel and politician (d. 2018) Vera Lynn, English actress, singer March 21 Anton Coppola, American opera conductor, composer Yigael Yadin, Israeli archeologist, politician, and Military Chief of Staff (d. 1984) March 22 – Virginia Grey, American actress (d. 2004) March 23 – Kenneth Tobey, American actor (d. 2002) March 24 Constantine Andreou, Brazilian-Greek artist (d. 2007) John Kendrew, British molecular biologist, recipient of the Nobel Prize in Chemistry (d. 1997) March 26 – Rufus Thomas, American singer (d. 2001) March 27 Takumi Furukawa, Japanese film director (d. 2018) Cyrus Vance, American politician (d. 2002) March 29 – Man o' War, champion thoroughbred racehorse (d. 1947) April 1 Sydney Newman, Canadian-born television producer (d. 1997) Leon Janney, American actor (d. 1980) April 2 – Dabbs Greer, American actor (d. 2007) April 3 – Edward Rowny, American army lieutenant general (d. 2017) April 5 – Robert Bloch, American writer (d. 1994) April 7 – R. Armstrong, American actor (d. 2012) April 8 John Whitney, American animator, composer, and pioneer in computer animation (d. 1995) Hubertus Ernst, Dutch Roman Catholic prelate (d. 2017) April 9 – Brad Dexter, American actor (d. 2002) April 10 – Robert Burns Woodward, American chemist, Nobel Prize laureate (d. 1979) April 11 – Morton Sobell, American spy (d. 2018) April 12 – Džemal Bijedić, Yugoslav politician (d. 1977) April 13 Robert O. Anderson, American businessman, founder of Atlantic Richfield Oil Co. (d. 2007) Bill Clements, Governor of Texas (d. 2011) Li Rui, Chinese Communist Party politician (d. 2019) April 14 Valerie Hobson, British actress (d. 1998) Marvin Miller, American baseball executive (d. 2012) April 15 – Hans Conried, American actor (d. 1982) April 16 – Barry Nelson, American actor (d. 2007) April 22 Yvette Chauviré, French ballerina (d. 2016) Ambrose Schindler, American football player, actor (d. 2018) April 23 – Dorian Leigh, American model (d. 2008) April 25 – Ella Fitzgerald, American jazz singer (d. 1996) April 26 I. Pei, Chinese-born architect (d. 2019) Virgil Trucks, American baseball player (d. 2013) April 28 Minoru Chiaki, Japanese actor (d. 1999) Robert Cornthwaite, American actor (d. 2006) April 29 Celeste Holm, American actress (d. 2012) Maya Deren, Russian-American experimental filmmaker (d. 1961) April 30 – Bea Wain, American singer (d. 2017) May 1 John Beradino, American baseball player and actor, best known for his role in General Hospital (d. 1996) Ulric Cross, Trinidadian judge, diplomat and war hero (d. 2013) Danielle Darrieux, French singer, actress (d. 2017) Fyodor Khitruk, Russian animator (d. 2012) May 3 José Del Vecchio, Venezuelan physician, youth baseball promoter (d. 1990) George Gaynes, Finland-born American actor (d. 2016) Kiro Gligorov, 1st President of the Republic of Macedonia (d. 2012) May 6 – Morihiro Higashikuni, Japanese prince (d. 1969) May 7 – David Tomlinson, English actor (d. 2000) May 8 John Anderson, Jr., American politician (d. 2014) Kenneth N. Taylor, translator of The Living Bible (d. 2005) May 12 – Frank Clair, Canadian football coach (d. 2005) May 14 – Lou Harrison, American composer (d. 2003) May 15 Eleanor Maccoby, American psychologist (d. 2018) Jerzy Duszyński, Polish actor (d. 1978) May 16 – Juan Rulfo, Mexican writer, photographer (d. 1986) May 20 – Bergur Sigurbjörnsson, Icelandic politician (d. 2005) May 21 – Raymond Burr, Canadian actor, best known for his role in Perry Mason (d. 1993) Sid Melton, American actor (d. 2011) Georg Tintner, Austrian conductor (d. 1999) May 24 – Florence Knoll, American architect, furniture designer (d. 2019) May 25 – Theodore Hesburgh, American priest, educator (d. 2015) May 28 Papa John Creach, African-American fiddler (d. 1994) Marshall Reed, American film, television actor (d. 1980) May 29 – John F. Kennedy, 35th President of the United States (d. 1963) May 31 – Zilka Salaberry, Brazilian actress (d. 2005) June 1 – William S. Knowles, American chemist, Nobel Prize laureate (d. 2012) June 2 – Max Showalter, American actor, musician (d. 2000) June 3 – Leo Gorcey, American actor (d. 1969) June 4 Robert Merrill, American baritone (d. 2004) Howard Metzenbaum, American Jewish Senator from Ohio (d. 2008) June 6 – Kirk Kerkorian, Armenian-American businessman, billionaire (d. 2015) June 7 Gwendolyn Brooks, African-American writer (d. 2000) Dean Martin, American actor, singer (d. 1995) June 8 George D. Wallace, American actor (d. 2005) Byron White, American football player and Associate Justice of the Supreme Court of the United States (d. 2002) June 9 – Eric Hobsbawm, Egyptian-born British historian (d. 2012) June 10 DeWitt Hale, American politician (d. 2018) Ruari McLean, Scottish-born typographer (d. 2006) Al Schwimmer, American-Israeli businessman (d. 2011) June 13 – Augusto Roa Bastos, Paraguayan writer (d. 2005) June 14 Lise Nørgaard, Danish journalist, writer Atle Selberg, Norwegian mathematician (d. 2007) June 15 John Fenn, American chemist, Nobel Prize laureate (d. 2010) Lash LaRue, American cowboy actor (d. 1996) June 16 Phaedon Gizikis, President of Greece (d. 1999) Katharine Graham, American publisher (d. 2001) Irving Penn, American photographer (d. 2009) June 17 Ben Bubar, American presidential candidate (d. 1995) Huang Feili, Chinese conductor, musical educator (d. 2017) June 18 Richard Boone, American actor (d. 1981) Ross Elliott, American actor (d. 1999) Erik Ortvad, Danish artist (d. 2008) June 19 Robert Baker Aitken, American Zen Buddhist teacher (d. 2010) Robert Karnes, American actor (d. 1979) June 21 – Leslie Shepard, British author, archivist and curator (d. 2004) June 24 Lucy Jarvis, American television producer (d. 2020) Ahmad Sayyed Javadi, Iranian lawyer, political activist and politician (d. 2013) June 25 Nils Karlsson, Swedish Olympic cross-country skier (d. 2012) Claude Seignolle, French author (d. 2018) June 26 – Idriz Ajeti, Albanian albanologist (d. 2019) June 28 – A. Hotchner, American editor, novelist, playwright and biographer June 29 – Ling Yun, Chinese politician (d. 2018) June 30 Susan Hayward, American actress (d. 1975) Lena Horne, American singer, actress (d. 2010) Willa Kim, American costume designer, actress (d. 2016) Shyam Saran Negi, Indian schoolteacher Virginia Dale, American actress, dancer (d. 1994) Álvaro Domecq y Díez, Spanish aristocrat (d. 2005) Humphry Osmond, British psychiatrist (d. 2004) July 2 – André Lafargue, French journalist, resistance fighter (d. 2017) July 3 – Donald Wills Douglas, Jr., American industrialist, sportsman (d. 2004) July 4 – Manolete, Spanish bullfighter (d. 1947) July 5 – Kathleen Gemberling Adkison, American abstract painter (d. 2010) July 6 Arthur Lydiard, New Zealand runner, athletics coach (d. 2004) Heribert Barrera, Spanish chemist, politician (d. 2011) July 7 Larry O'Brien, American politician, former NBA commissioner (d. 1990) Fidel Sánchez Hernández, President of El Salvador (d. 2003) July 8 – Pamela Brown, English actress (d. 1975) July 9 Krystyna Dańko, Polish orphan, survivor of the Holocaust (d. 2019) Peter Moyes, Australian educator (d. 2007) Frank Wayne, American television game show producer (d. 1988) July 10 Şeref Alemdar, Turkish basketball player Don Herbert, American television personality, better known as Mr. Wizard (d. 2007) Dayton S. Mak, U. diplomat (d. 2018) Reg Smythe, English cartoonist (d. 1998) July 11 – Per Carleson, Swedish épée fencer (d. 2004) July 12 Luigi Gorrini, Italian soldier, pilot (d. 2014) Andrew Wyeth, American painter (d. 2009) Satyendra Narayan Sinha, Indian statesman (d. 2006) July 14 – Frank Vigar, English cricketer (d. 2004) July 15 Robert Conquest, British historian (d. 2015) Reidar Liaklev, Norwegian speed skater (d. 2006) Joan Roberts, American actress (d. 2012) July 16 – Alex Urban, American football player (d. 2007) July 17 Gus Arriola, Mexican-American comic strip cartoonist, animator (d. 2008) Lou Boudreau, American professional baseball player, manager (d. 2001) Phyllis Diller, American actress, comedian (d. 2012) Kenan Evren, 7th President of Turkey (d. 2015) Generoso Jiménez, Cuban trombone player (d. 2007) July 18 Henri Salvador, French singer (d. 2008) Paul Streeten, Austrian-born British economics professor (d. 2019) July 19 – William Scranton, American politician (d. 2013) Harold Faragher, English cricketer (d. 2006) Paul Hubschmid, Swiss actor (d. 2001) July 21 Alan B. Gold, Canadian lawyer, jurist (d. 2005) Sidney Leviss, American Democratic politician (d. 2007) July 22 Larry Hooper, American singer, musician (d. 1983) Adam Malik, 3rd Vice President of Indonesia (d. 1984) July 23 – Omar Yoke Lin Ong, Malaysian politician, diplomat and businessman (d. 2010) July 24 Henri Betti, French composer, pianist (d. 2005) Clarence F. Stephens, American mathematician, educator (d. 2018) July 25 – Fritz Honegger, 79th President of Switzerland (d. 1999) July 26 – Lorna Gray, American actress (d. 2017) July 27 – Wu Zhonghua, Chinese physicist, pioneered three-dimensional flow theory (d. 1992) July 29 – Rochus Misch, German bodyguard of Adolf Hitler (d. 2013) July 30 – Keith Rae, Australian rules footballer August 3 Les Elgart, American bandleader (d. 1995) August 6 – Robert Mitchum, American actor (d. 1997) August 7 – Raja Perempuan Zainab, Queen of Malaysia (d. 1993) August 8 – Earl Cameron, Bermudian actor August 9 – Jao Tsung-I, Chinese-born Hong Kong scholar, poet, calligrapher and painter (d. 2018) August 11 Vasiľ Biľak, former Slovak Communist leader (d. 2014) Dik Browne, American cartoonist, creator of Hägar the Horrible (d. 1989) Jack Smith, American football end (d. 2015) August 12 – Marjorie Reynolds, American actress (d. 1997) August 14 – Marty Glickman, American sports announcer (d. 2001) August 15 Jack Lynch, 5th Prime Minister of Ireland (d. 1999) Óscar Romero, Salvadoran Roman Catholic Archbishop (d. 1980) August 17 – Zvi Keren, American-born Israeli pianist, musicologist and composer (d. 2008) August 18 – Caspar Weinberger, United States Secretary of Defense (d. 2006) August 21 – Esther Cooper Jackson, African-American civil rights activist August 22 John Lee Hooker, African-American musician (d. 2001) Raymond G. Perelman, American businessman (d. 2019) August 23 – Hu Chengzhi, Chinese palaeontologist, palaeoanthropologist (d. 2018) August 25 Lou van Burg, Dutch television personality, game show host (d. 1986) Mel Ferrer, Cuban-American actor, film director, producer (d. 2008) Lisbeth Movin, Danish actress (d. 2011) August 28 – Jack Kirby, American comic book artist (d. 1994) August 29 – Isabel Sanford, African-American actress, best known for her role in The Jeffersons (d. 2004) August 30 – Denis Healey, English politician, author (d. 2015) September 5 – Art Rupe, American music industry executive, record producer September 6 – Philipp von Boeselager, German Wehrmacht officer, failed assassin of Adolf Hitler (d. 2008) September 7 Xerardo Fernández Albor, Spanish politician and physician (d. 2018) Leonard Cheshire, British war hero (d. 1992) John Cornforth, Australian chemist, Nobel Prize laureate (d. 2013) Tetsuo Hamuro, Japanese swimmer (d. 2005) September 10 – Miguel Serrano, Chilean diplomat, explorer and journalist (d. 2009) September 11 Donald Blakeslee, American aviator (d. 2008) Herbert Lom, Czech-born British actor (d. 2012) Ferdinand Marcos, 10th President of the Philippines (d. 1989) Jessica Mitford, Anglo-American writer (d. 1996) Daniel Wildenstein, French art dealer, racehorse owner (d. 2001) September 13 – Robert Ward, American composer (d. 2013) September 15 Carola B. Eisenberg, American psychiatrist, educator Buddy Jeannette, American basketball player, coach (d. 1998) September 17 – Henry Pearce, Australian politician September 18 – June Foray, American voice actress best known for "Rocky and Bullwinkle" (d. 2017) September 20 Red Auerbach, American basketball coach, official (d. 2006) Fernando Rey, Spanish actor (d. 1994) September 22 – Anna Campori, Italian actress (d. 2018) September 23 Asima Chatterjee, Indian chemist (d. 2006) El Santo, Mexican professional wrestler and actor (d. 1984) September 24 – Otto Günsche, German general (d. 2003) September 25 – Johnny Sain, American baseball player (d. 2006) September 26 – Tran Duc Thao, Vietnamese phenomenologist and Marxist philosopher (d. 1993) September 27 – Louis Auchincloss, American novelist (d. 2010) October 2 Christian de Duve, English-born biologist, recipient of the Nobel Prize in Physiology or Medicine (d. 2013) Charles Drake, American actor (d. 1994) Francis Jackson, English organist, composer October 3 – Les Schwab, American businessman (d. 2007) October 5 – Allen Ludden, American game show host (d. 1981) October 6 – Fannie Lou Hamer, African-American civil rights activist (d. 1977) October 7 – June Allyson, American actress (d. 2006) October 8 Danny Murtaugh, American baseball player, manager (d. 1976) Rodney Robert Porter, English biochemist, recipient of the Nobel Prize in Physiology or Medicine (d. 1985) October 9 – Don Marion Davis, American child actor October 10 – Thelonious Monk, African-American jazz pianist (d. 1982) October 11 – J. Edward McKinley, American actor (d. 2004) October 13 – George Virl Osmond, Osmond family patriarch (d. 2007) October 15 Adele Stimmel Chase, American artist (d. 2000) Jan Miner, American actress (d. 2004) Arthur M. Schlesinger, Jr., American historian, political commentator (d. 2007) October 16 – Alice Pearce, American actress (d. 1966) October 17 Martin Donnelly, New Zealand cricketer (d. 1999) Marsha Hunt, American actress October 19 – Walter Munk, Austrian-born American oceanographer (d. 2019) October 20 Jean-Pierre Melville, French film director, film producer, and screenwriter (d. 1973) X. Sellathambu, Sri Lankan Tamil politician (d. 1984) October 21 Dizzy Gillespie, African-American musician (d. 1993) Geoffrey Langlands, British army officer and educator (d. 2019) October 22 – Joan Fontaine, British-born actress (d. 2013) October 24 – Fang Huai, Chinese military officer and major general of PLA (d. 2019) October 27 – Oliver Tambo, South African activist, revolutionary (d. 1993) October 28 Honor Frost, pioneer in underwater archaeology (d. 2010) Shams Pahlavi, Iranian royal (d. 1996) Jack Soo, Japanese-American actor (d. 1979) October 30 Paul Eberhard, Swiss bobsledder Maurice Trintignant, French race car driver (d. 2005) October 31 – Gordon Steege, Australian military officer (d. 2013) November 1 Erich Rudorffer, German fighter ace (d. 2016) Clarence E. Miller, American politician (d. 2011) November 2 Durward Knowles, Bahamian sailor, Olympic champion (d. 2018) Ann Rutherford, Canadian actress (d. 2012) November 3 – Chung Sze-yuen, Hong Kong politician (d. 2018) November 4 Leonardo Cimino, American actor (d. 2012) Virginia Field, British-born actress (d. 1992) November 5 – Jacqueline Auriol, French aviator (d. 2000) November 6 – Harlan Warde, American actor (d. 1980) November 10 – Koun Wick, Cambodian statesman and diplomat (d. 1999) November 11 Madeleine Damerment, French WWII heroine (d. 1944) Tony F. Schneider, American naval officer (d. 2010) November 12 Hedley Jones, Jamaican musician (d. 2017) Mohamed Suffian Mohamed Hashim, Malaysian judge (d. 2000) Jo Stafford, American traditional pop singer (d. 2008) November 13 Robert Sterling, American actor (d. 2006) Infanta Alicia, Duchess of Calabria, Austrian-born Spanish and Italian princess (d. 2017) November 14 – Park Chung-hee, former president of South Korea (d. 1979) November 18 – Pedro Infante, Mexican actor, singer (d. 1957) November 19 – Indira Gandhi, 3rd Prime Minister of India (d. 1984) November 20 – Robert Byrd, U. senator from West Virginia, President pro tempore of the United States Senate (d. 2010) November 22 – Andrew Huxley, English scientist, recipient of the Nobel Prize in Physiology or Medicine (d. 2012) November 24 – Shabtai Rosenne, British-born Israeli diplomat, jurist (d. 2010) November 25 – Stanley Wilson, American musician (d. 1970) November 27 – Buffalo Bob Smith, American children's television host (d. 1998) November 28 Orville Rogers, American pilot, competitive runner (d. 2019) Xiang Shouzhi, Chinese general (d. 2017) November 29 – Pierre Gaspard-Huit, French film director, screenwriter (d. 2017) December 4 – Arthur B. Singer, American wildlife artist (d. 1990) December 5 – Wenche Foss, Norwegian actress (d. 2011) Kamal Jumblatt, leader of the Lebanese Druze (d. 1977) Irv Robbins, Canadian-American entrepreneur (d. 2008) December 7 – Hurd Hatfield, American actor (d. 1998) December 8 – Ian Johnson, Australian cricketer (d. 1998) December 9 – James Rainwater, American physicist, Nobel Prize laureate (d. 1986) December 10 – Sultan Yahya Petra of Kelantan, King of Malaysia (d. 1979) December 13 – John Hart, American actor (d. 2009) December 15 Shan-ul-Haq Haqqee, Pakistani poet, author and lexicographer (d. 2005) Karl-Günther von Hase, German diplomat Hilde Zadek, German operatic soprano (d. 2019) December 16 Arthur C. Clarke, British/Sri Lankan science-fiction author, best known for co-writing the screenplay of 2001: A Space Odyssey (d. 2008) Beatrice Wright, American psychologist (d. 2018) December 18 – Ossie Davis, African-American actor, film director and activist (d. 2005) December 19 – Paul Brinegar, American actor (d. 1995) December 20 David Bohm, American-born physicist, philosopher and neuropsychologist (d. 1992) Petrus Hugo, South African WWII fighter pilot (d. 1986) Audrey Totter, American actress (d. 2013) December 21 Diana Athill, British literary editor, novelist and memoirist (d. 2019) Heinrich Böll, German writer, Nobel Prize laureate (d. 1985) December 22 Marthe Gosteli, Swiss women's suffrage campaigner (d. 2017) Gene Rayburn, American television personality, best known as the host of Match Game (d. 1999) December 25 Lincoln Verduga Loor, Ecuadorian journalist, politician (d. 2009) Arseny Mironov, Russian scientist, engineer and pilot (d. 2019) December 27 – Onni Palaste, Finnish writer (d. 2009) December 28 – Ellis Clarke, 1st President of Trinidad and Tobago (d. 2010) December 29 – Ramanand Sagar, Indian film director (d. 2005) December 30 – Seymour Melman, American industrial engineer (d. 2004) December 31 – Suzy Delair, French actress, singer Hazza' al-Majali, 22nd & 32nd Prime Minister of Jordan (d. 1960) Deaths [ edit] January–March [ edit] January 2 – Sir Edward Tylor, English anthropologist (b. 1832) January 4 – Frederick Selous, British explorer (b. 1851) January 6 Sir Frederick Borden, Canadian politician (b. 1847) Hendrick Peter Godfried Quack, Dutch economist, historian (b. 1834) January 8 Sir George Warrender, 7th Baronet, British admiral (b. 1860) Mary Arthur McElroy, de facto First Lady of the United States (b. 1841) January 10 – William F. "Buffalo Bill" Cody, American frontiersman (b. 1846) January 16 – George Dewey, U. admiral (b. 1837) January 18 – Andrew Murray, South African author, educationist and pastor (b. 1828) January 29 – Evelyn Baring, 1st Earl of Cromer, British diplomat and colonial administrator (b. 1841) February 5 – Jaber II Al-Sabah, Emir of Kuwait (b. 1860) February 8 – Anton Haus, Austro-Hungarian admiral (b. 1851) February 10 – John William Waterhouse, Italian-born artist (b. 1849) February 17 – Carolus-Duran, French painter (b. 1837) February 21 Fred Mace, American actor (b. 1878) Joaquín Dicenta, Spanish writer (b. 1862) March 5 – Manuel de Arriaga, 1st President of Portugal (b. 1840) March 6 – Jules Vandenpeereboom, 17th Prime Minister of Belgium (b. 1843) March 8 – Ferdinand von Zeppelin, German general, inventor (b. 1838) March 17 – Franz Brentano, German philosopher, psychologist (b. 1838) March 31 – Emil von Behring, German winner of the Nobel Prize in Physiology or Medicine (b. 1854) April–June [ edit] April 1 – Scott Joplin, African-American composer, pianist (b. 1867) April 3 – Milton Wright, American bishop, father of the Wright brothers (b. 1828) April 6 – Prince Friedrich Karl of Prussia (b. 1893) April 7 – George Brown, British missionary (b. 1835) April 8 – Richard Olney, American politician (b. 1835) April 13 – Diamond Jim Brady, American businessman and philanthropist (b. 1856) April 14 – L. L. Zamenhof, Polish creator of Esperanto (b. 1859) April 18 – F. C. Burnand, British playwright and comic writer (b. 1836) April 29 – Queen Tehaapapa III, Tahitian queen (b. 1879) May 7 – Albert Ball, British World War I fighter ace, Victoria Cross recipient (b. 1896) May 16 – Robert Sandilands Frowd Walker, British colonial administrator (b. 1850) May 17 Charles Brooke, Rajah of Sarawak (b. 1829) Radomir Putnik, Serbian field marshal (b. 1847) May 18 – John Nevil Maskelyne, English magician and inventor (b. 1839) May 20 – Philipp von Ferrary, Italian stamp collector (b. 1850) May 23 – Queen Ranavalona III of Madagascar (b. 1855) May 24 – Les Darcy, Australian boxer (b. 1895) May 25 Maksim Bahdanovič, Belarusian poet (b. 1891) René Dorme, French World War I fighter ace (b. 1894) May 29 – Kate Harrington, American teacher, writer, and poet (b. 1831) June 3 – Matilda Carse, Irish-born American businesswoman, social reformer (b. 1835) June 5 – Karl Emil Schäfer, German World War I fighter ace (killed in action) (b. 1891) June 14 – Thomas W. Benoist, American aviator, aircraft designer and manufacturer, founder of the world ' s first scheduled airline (b. 1874) June 17 – José Manuel Pando, 25th President of Bolivia (b. 1849) June 18 – Titu Maiorescu, Romanian politician, 23rd Prime Minister of Romania (b. 1840) June 26 – John Dunville, British Army officer (killed in action) (b. 1896) June 27 Karl Allmenröder, German World War I fighter ace (killed in action) (b. 1896) Gustav von Schmoller, German economist (b. 1838) June 29 – Frans Schollaert, 19th Prime Minister of Belgium (b. 1851) June 30 – Antonio de La Gándara, French painter (b. 1861) July–September [ edit] July 2 – Sir Herbert Beerbohm Tree, British actor (b. 1852) July 8 – Tom Thomson, Canadian painter (b. 1877) July 12 – Donald Cunnell, British World War I fighter ace (killed in action) (b. 1893) July 16 – Philipp Scharwenka, Polish-German composer (b. 1847) July 27 – Emil Kocher, Swiss medical researcher, recipient of the Nobel Prize in Physiology or Medicine (b. 1841) July 28 Stephen Luce, American admiral (b. 1827) Ririkumutima, Queen regent of Burundi July 31 Francis Ledwidge, Irish poet (killed in action) (b. 1887) Hedd Wyn, Welsh poet (killed in action) (b. 1887) Stéphane Javelle, French astronomer (b. 1864) Ferdinand Georg Frobenius, German mathematician (b. 1849) August 7 – Edwin Harris Dunning, British aviator (b. 1892) August 13 – Eduard Buchner, German chemist, Nobel Prize laureate (b. 1860) August 17 – John W. Kern, American Democratic politician (b. 1849) August 20 – Adolf von Baeyer, German chemist, Nobel Prize laureate (b. 1835) August 30 – Alan Leo, British astrologer (b. 1860) September 9 Boris Stürmer, Russian statesman, former Prime Minister (b. 1848) Madge Syers, British figure skater (b. 1881) September 11 – Georges Guynemer, French World War I fighter ace (missing in action) (b. 1894) September 15 – Kurt Wolff, German World War I fighter ace (killed in action) (b. 1895) September 23 – Werner Voss, German World War I fighter ace (killed in action) (b. 1897) September 26 – Edward Miner Gallaudet, American educator of the deaf (b. 1837) September 27 – Edgar Degas, French painter (b. 1834) September 30 – Patricio Montojo y Pasarón, Spanish admiral (b. 1839) October–December [ edit] October 3 – Eduardo di Capua, Neapolitan composer and songwriter (b. 1865) October 4 – Dave Gallaher, New Zealand rugby union football player (killed in action) (b. 1873) October 9 – Sultan Hussein Kamel of Egypt, (b. 1853) October 11 – Duke Philipp of Wurttemberg (b. 1838) October 13 – Florence La Badie, American actress (accident) (b. 1888) October 15 – Mata Hari, Dutch dancer, spy (executed) (b. 1876) October 17 – Bobby Atherton, Welsh footballer (b. 1876) October 22 – Bob Fitzsimmons, British boxer, World Heavyweight Champion (b. 1863) October 23 – Eugène Grasset, Swiss artist (b. 1845) October 27 – Arthur Rhys-Davids, British fighter ace (killed in action) (b. 1897) October 28 – Prince Christian of Schleswig-Holstein (b. 1831) October 30 – Heinrich Gontermann, German fighter ace (flying accident) (b. 1896) November 3 – Frederick Rodgers, American admiral (b. 1842) November 8 – Colin Blythe, English cricketer (b. 1879) November 11 – Liliʻuokalani, last monarch of the Kingdom of Hawaii (b. 1838) November 15 – Émile Durkheim, French sociologist (b. 1858) November 16 – Adolf Reinach, German philosopher (killed in action) (b. 1883) Neil Primrose, British Liberal MP (killed in action) (b. 1882) Auguste Rodin, French sculptor (b. 1840) December 8 – Mendele Mocher Sforim, Russian Yiddish, Hebrew writer (b. 1836) December 10 – Sir Mackenzie Bowell, 5th Prime Minister of Canada (b. 1823) December 12 – Andrew Taylor Still, American father of osteopathy (b. 1828) December 17 – Elizabeth Garrett Anderson, English physician and suffragette (b. 1836) December 19 – Richard Maybery, British fighter ace (killed in action) (b. 1895) December 20 – Eric Campbell, Scottish actor (accident) (b. 1879) Frances Xavier Cabrini, first American canonized as a saint (b. 1850) Stanisław Tondos, Polish painter (b. 1854) December 24 – Ivan Goremykin, Russian statesman, former Prime Minister (b. 1839) December 28 – Alfred Edwin McKay, Canadian fighter ace (killed in action) (b. 1892) Nobel Prizes [ edit] Physics – Charles Glover Barkla Chemistry – not awarded Medicine – not awarded Literature – Karl Adolph Gjellerup, Henrik Pontoppidan Peace – International Committee of the Red Cross References [ edit] ^ MacLeod, Duncan (August 14, 2006). "UK train accidents in which passengers were killed 1825-1924". PureCollector. Retrieved December 6, 2017. ^ SA Legion – Atteridgeville Branch. "The SS Mendi – A Historical Background". Navy News. South African Navy. Retrieved November 20, 2008. ^ Pravda. [ full citation needed] ^ "Germans and their Dead. Revolting Treatment. Science and the Barbarian Spirit". The Times (41454). London. April 17, 1917. p. 5. ^ "Cadavers Not Human. ; Gruesome Tale Believed to be Somebody's Notion of an April Fool Joke" (PDF). The New York Times. April 20, 1917. ^ Badsey, Stephen (2014). The German Corpse Factory: a Study in First World War Propaganda. Solihull: Helion. ISBN   9781909982666. ^ Neander, Joachim (2013). The German Corpse Factory: The Master Hoax of British Propaganda in the First World War. Saarbrücken: Saarland University Press. ISBN   9783862231171. ^ L'Osservatore Romano, Weekly Edition in English, 12/19 August 1998, p. 9. ^ Seton-Watson, Christopher (1967). Italy from Liberalism to Fascism: 1870 to 1925. London: Methuen & Co. Ltd. pp. 468–9. ^ "Greece declares war on Central Powers".. History. Archived from the original on April 1, 2015. ^ "Minorpowers, Greece".. Archived from the original on March 14, 2015. ^ "Suffrage Wins by 100, 000 in State; Kings by 32, 640". Brooklyn Daily Eagle. November 7, 1917. p. 1. ^ Naval History & Heritage Command. "Jacob Jones". DANFS. Retrieved April 24, 2009. ^ "Jimmy Skinner, 90, Coach of Red Wings, Dies". New York Times. July 14, 2007. Retrieved April 24, 2019. Further reading [ edit] Williams, John. The Other Battleground The Home Fronts: Britain, France and Germany 1914-1918 (1972) pp 175–242. Primary sources and year books [ edit] New International Year Book 1917 (1918), Comprehensive coverage of world and national affairs, 904 pp American Year Book: 1917 (1918), large compendium of facts about the U. online complete edition 1917 Coin Pictures.

The first war was 1914 to 1918 not 16 to 18 as quoted by the commentator. The most vulgar visual effect that I saw in a movie last year wasn’t Marvel-ous or otherwise superheroic; it was in “1917, ” and depicted the death of a soldier in combat. The soldier is stabbed, and, as he bleeds out, his face is leached of pinkness and turns papery white just before he expires. The character’s death would have been as wrenching for viewers if the soldier’s appearance remained unaltered and he merely fell limp. Instead, the director, Sam Mendes, chose to render the moment picturesque—to adorn it with an anecdotal detail of the sort that might have cropped up in a war story, a tale told at years’ remove, and that would have stood for the ineffable horror of the experience. Instead, rendered as a special effect, the character’s end becomes merely poignant—not terrifying or repulsive—making for a very tasteful death. That tastefulness is a mark of the utter tastelessness of “1917, ” a movie that’s filmed in a gimmicky way—as a simulacrum of a single long take (actually, it’s a bunch of takes that run up to nine minutes and are stitched together with digital effects to make them look continuous). Yet that visual trickery isn’t the fakest aspect of the movie. Rather, the so-called long take serves as a mask—a gross bit of earnest showmanship that both conceals and reflects the trickery and the cheap machinations of the script, the shallowness of the direction of the actors, and the brazenly superficial and emotion-dictating music score. The story is a sort of “Saving Private Ryan” in reverse, and that reversal is by far the most interesting thing about “1917, ” with its suggestion of an antiwar ethos. Somewhere behind the lines in France, a young British lance corporal, Tom Blake (Dean-Charles Chapman), dozing during downtime, is awakened by a sergeant and told, “Pick a man, bring your kit. ” Blake chooses a fellow lance corporal, Will Schofield (George MacKay), a friend who’d been napping in the grass alongside him. The sergeant sends the duo on a special mission: to cross the former front lines, now abandoned by German forces, and take a letter to a colonel who’s with his troops at a new forward position. That colonel is about to launch an offensive against the apparently retreating Germans, but aerial reconnaissance shows that the Germans are luring the colonel’s two battalions into a trap, and the letter is an order calling off the offensive. What’s more, the battalions to which Blake is being dispatched include his brother, a lieutenant. Blake is outgoing and earnest, Schofield is a sarcastic cynic, and the implication is that Blake has been chosen for this mission not because he’s necessarily the best soldier to undertake it but because he’s uniquely motivated to complete it—because he knows that, if he doesn’t reach the colonel in time, his brother will be among sixteen hundred soldiers who will be entrapped and massacred. The darker suggestion, utterly unexplored, is that morale and commitment were issues in the British Army at this latter stage of the Great War (the action begins on April 6, 1917, and concludes the next morning), and that a soldier without Blake’s personal motive for saving the two battalions might not be trusted to put himself at risk to fulfill it. What’s clear is that Schofield is dubious about the mission and resentful of Blake for choosing him as his partner. Of course, because “1917” is a film of patriotic bombast and heroic duty, Schofield’s mind will be changed in the course of the action. It’s only one in a series of painfully blatant dramatic reversals that wouldn’t be out of place in any of the comic-book movies that are so readily contrasted with “authentic” cinema. (For example, while Schofield has the cynicism knocked out of him, Blake—in another overlap with “Saving Private Ryan”—has to confront the painful consequences of his own warm-heartedly humane idealism. ) The script is filled with melodramatic coincidences that grossly trivialize the life-and-death action by reducing it to sentiment: Schofield fills his canteen with fresh milk that he finds in a pail at a recently deserted farm, and eventually feeds an abandoned baby with it; Blake’s reminiscence of the blanket of cherry blossoms that covers his family’s garden is echoed in Schofield’s discovery of cherry blossoms scattered on a river, which serves as a reminder of his duty and a spark of motivation; an ugly but inconsequential swarm of rats in one part of a battlefield presages a single fateful encounter with a rat in another. Whereas Steven Spielberg’s “Saving Private Ryan” presents an entire army mobilizing to save the life of one soldier, Mendes’s “1917” depicts two ordinary, obscure, and low-ranking soldiers thrust into a mission to potentially save sixteen hundred, and, by implication, the entire British Army, and change the course of the war. This is a classic idea, one that comes packed with an elegant irony. (For instance, it’s the idea at work in John Ford’s brief and brilliant Civil War episode in “How the West Was Won, ” depicting the fateful encounter of two foot soldiers and two Union generals. ) And it’s that very irony which Mendes replaces with a lumbering portentousness. He endows Blake and Schofield with no comparable sense of their own mission, their own disproportionate moment. The script (written by Mendes and Krysty Wilson-Cairns) is imagination-free, which is to say that it endows the characters with no inner lives whatsoever. Have Blake and Schofield ever killed before in hand-to-hand combat? How far along are they in their military experience? What have they experienced of the war? For that matter, who are they? What do they think? Where are they from? What did they do before the war? What are their ambitions beyond survival? What’s especially revealing about Mendes’s superficial and externalized practice in “1917” is that he’s not averse to presenting his characters’ inner visions and states of mind. In “American Beauty, ” he famously showed the middle-aged male protagonist’s sexual fantasy of a naked teen-age girl being covered in a sprinkling of rose petals. While Mendes didn’t shrink from displaying the vivid imagination of a suburban horndog, he’s unwilling to face the imagination of the valorous combatants of “1917. ” It’s as if whatever might be on the minds of his protagonists in the course of their dangerous journey toward the front lines, whether fear or lust, frivolity or hatred, would get in the way of the unbroken solemnity and earnestness with which he approaches the subject of the Great War. (On the other hand, he may fear unleashing his characters’ imagination, because, when, in “American Beauty, ” he let his own imagination loose, the result was a cinematic ickiness of historic dimensions. ) Instead, Mendes shuts down Blake and Schofield and envelops them in a silence of the mind in order not to probe or care what they think. What he substitutes for their inner lives are sequences that exist solely because they make for striking images (a big fire at night, a run through a crowd of soldiers going over a trench wall). These shotlike compositions that arise from the flow of long takes come at the expense of plot and character, as in a scene of hand-to-hand combat that’s framed in the distance without regard to its mortal stakes and intense physicality. Once more, violence is moved offstage and prettified. The movie’s long takes, far from intensifying the experience of war, trivialize it; the effect isn’t one of artistic imagination expanded by technique but of convention showily tweaked. Its visual prose resembles a mass-market novel with the punctuation removed. The film is dedicated, in the end credits, to Lance Corporal Alfred H. Mendes—the director’s grandfather—“who told us the stories. ” In honoring the recollections and experiences of his grandfather, Mendes remains trapped in the narrow emotional range of filial piety that, far from sparking his imagination, inhibits it. His sense of duty yields an effortful and sanctimonious movie that, at the same time, takes its place in a lamentable recent trend. Mendes joins such directors of proud and bombastic craft as Spielberg, Christopher Nolan, Peter Jackson, and Damien Chazelle, who’ve recently made films that are fixated on the heroic deeds of earlier British and American generations. These filmmakers, celebrating their truncated yet monumental versions of history’s heroes, are separating the public figures from their private lives, their visible greatness from mores that might not pass current-day muster. (It’s worth comparing their films to the work of Clint Eastwood, who’s upfront about the powers and limits of his stunted heroes. ) The vision of heroism that these directors present bleaches the past of its presumptions and prejudices, cruelties and pettiness, but also of its genuine humanity, courage, and tragedy.

I just saw this movie about an hour ago, loved it to death, the end scene when he was running to the commander, and this scene when he was running from the Germans, and just their omni-presence in the movie, 19/17 would watch again. 3:00 I know the part hes talking about. Hes right. The scene where he goes to the toilet is going to be intense.

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