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All Critics (15)
| Top Critics (7)
| Fresh (15)
| Rotten (0)
| DVD (1)
No one who sees Jung: In the Land of the Mujaheddin will be able to forget it, and few who see it will be sorry.
Valuable both as an historical document ... and for its unsparing and graphic depiction of the human toll of warfare and repression.
Jung is nothing if not timely, relevant and resonant in its heroic humanism in the face of the seemingly endless suffering of the people in this war-ravaged land.
Vendemmiati, Lazzaretti and Petitto ... attain an astounding access to Afghan places, people and sound.
Jung can hardly be called optimistic, but neither does it invite despair.
Timely, powerful but underedited and messily structured documentary.
May not make you feel better, exactly, but it will enlighten you, expand your thought process, and lift you out of the Hollywood Matrix that prefers to batter you with military recruitment films disguised as Saving Private Ryan and the like.
Contradiction and enigma reign collectively in a landscape simultaneously mystical and carnal.
Everyone in the world should see this film, to be reminded that there is a human price to be paid for every action as well as every inaction.
Informative, often grisly and undeniably riveting.
This documentary elicits our compassion with its unrelenting presentation of the agony, suffering, and losses of the Afghan people.
Frequently compelling but strangely uneven documentary on war-torn Afghanistan.
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