Kimia (Urdu) Iranian Social Movie

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At the outbreak of the Iran-Iraq war, Reza's pregrant wife has to undergo a surgical operation. Reza arranges for his wife's hospi- talization and then leaves for the battlefront. Reza is captured by the enemy, while his wife dies at childbirth.
Shokuh, the obsterician, adopts Reza's baby, and when Reza is re- leased after nine years of captivity and finds out about the death of his wife, he starts searching for his daughter, Kimia. The dramatic tension of the story derives from the fact that Shokuh is deeply attached to kimia and can not bear to part with her.
Cast:
Khosro Shakibayi
Bita Farrahi
Reza Kianian
Zahra Oveissi
Kimia, the fourth film by Ahmad-Reza Darvish took by surprise all those who expected to see an ordinary movie. While all his three previous films gave been ordinary thrillers with ordinary subjects, Kimia showed a remarkable subject and treatment by the young director who started his career after the revolution.
His first film, The Last Flight, was about an Iranian pilot in the war against Iraq. That film had only the slightest touch of professionalism, an element lacking in his two other films, Lucifer and Lightning that were sheer thrillers. Bur Kimia was different.
The film begins with Iraq's attack on Khoramshahr and Abadan. Amidst the action and chaos a woman is giving birth to a child. in the meantime, her husband is captured by enemy troops and she dies after delivery. The doctor, a woman, has to take care of the newborn, a girl. The doctor devotes herself to rearing the kid she names Kimia. After nine years, the man returns from captivity and begins to look for his daughter...
Darvish has treated the melodramatic subject seriously. The film's opening sequence involving the war has a very professional making. Shot with a hand-held camera the opening sequence is one of the most brilliant of its kind in Iranian cinema. It is well coordinated and well executed and looks convincingly realistic thanks to good editing and special effects. This is probably the best war scene in all of Iranian cinema.
However, in the post-war scenes the film goes off rhythm and becomes more of a soap opera though still interesting enough. Here, emotional conflicts replace the inherent excitement of combat scenes.
Kimia was overwhelmingly welcomed by critics and jury members at the 13th Fajr festival. Except for the best make-up and best supporting actress categories, Kimia was a nominee for every single award of the festival; and finally won the ones for best acting as well as the jury's special prize and a diploma of honor for its screenplay.
A victim of the Iran-Iraq war struggles with a difficult dilemma when he must decide whether to claim his young daughter or leave her with the kind woman who raised her in this moving Iranian melodrama. The tale begins as the war rages around a small Iranian village. There Reza frantically searches for a car battery so he can rush his pregnant wife to a hospital.
Unfortunately, they arrive too late and she dies soon after bearing Reza's daughter. Reza isn't there for the birth because he had to rush back to save his family. He takes a wrong turn and ends up in the midst of fighting where he is captured and placed in a POW camp. Meanwhile back at the hospital, Shokuh, the surgeon who oversaw the birth, decides to raise the poor infant herself when the fighting erupts around the hospital. Later she flees and sees a smoldering corpse and she figures that it is Reza.
Nine years later, the father is finally released and goes in search of his daughter. He finds Shokuh and sees that Kimia, his daughter has been raised amidst wealth and safety. When Shokuh, a war widow, learns Reza's identity, she is naturally upset. Reza is upset too, for he can see that Kimia is happy. With such high stakes, both adults, wanting what's best for the child must struggle with their own desires and the painful realization that one of them must somehow live without Kimia.
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Part 2
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Part 3 End
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