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Which Way Is the Front Line from Here? The Life and Times of Tim Hetherington Reviews

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Anthony L

Super Reviewer

April 2, 2014
It has been pointed out by colleagues and friends of Tim Hetherington that some of the footage used in Which Way Is the Front Line from Here? The Life and Time of Tim Hetherington is used out of context for entertainment purposes. Maybe then this film should not be classified as a documentary but as a biography. I'm not sure anything is really lost though as I found this film, directed by Tim Hetherington's best friend, to be a fitting tribute and a fascinating insight into the mind of a War photographer. The situations they found themselves in may not be explained fully but the intensity, the drive and the importance of what they are doing is loud and clear. It is never schmaltzy or sad for effect, far from it, it merely points out the good Tim Hetherington did and why it is important that people like him do what they do. As much as this is a personal tribute, it is also about the job (if you can call it that) as much as it is about the man. A fascinating insight and highly recommended.
Harlequin68
Harlequin68

Super Reviewer

April 28, 2013
"Which Way is the Front Line from Here?" is a heartbreaking documentary about the life and work of photojournalist Tim Hetherington who was killed covering the recent civil war in Libya. His story is told not only by those who knew him, but mostly in his own words and pictures. The film's highlights come from Hetherington's covering of the fighting in Liberia which not only establishes the pattern of his work but also shines a light on a human rights tragedy.

By comparison, the material concerning the documentary "Restrepo" he made with Sebastian Junger(who also directs "Which Way is the Front Line from Here?") lacks the same impact, mostly due to its familiarity and because some of it feels like basic behind the scenes footage on the surface. To his credit, Junger also uses that as a springboard to explore more general themes of the unpredictability of war and camaraderie which is expressed perfectly in an unforgettable quote about soldiers having to watch their friends die. Another way of looking at it is that none of us wants to be alone while there is always the danger of peer pressure.
January 9, 2014
Beautiful and tragic, an excellent film.
Harlequin68
Harlequin68

Super Reviewer

April 28, 2013
"Which Way is the Front Line from Here?" is a heartbreaking documentary about the life and work of photojournalist Tim Hetherington who was killed covering the recent civil war in Libya. His story is told not only by those who knew him, but mostly in his own words and pictures. The film's highlights come from Hetherington's covering of the fighting in Liberia which not only establishes the pattern of his work but also shines a light on a human rights tragedy.

By comparison, the material concerning the documentary "Restrepo" he made with Sebastian Junger(who also directs "Which Way is the Front Line from Here?") lacks the same impact, mostly due to its familiarity and because some of it feels like basic behind the scenes footage on the surface. To his credit, Junger also uses that as a springboard to explore more general themes of the unpredictability of war and camaraderie which is expressed perfectly in an unforgettable quote about soldiers having to watch their friends die. Another way of looking at it is that none of us wants to be alone while there is always the danger of peer pressure.
April 24, 2013
Excellent documentary about Tim Hetherington, war and photography.
April 24, 2013
Excellent look into the life and untimely death of the photo journalist, Tim Hetherington.

If you have HBO, I recommend you watch it. If not I imagine it will be floating around Netflix or Amazon in the coming months.
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