After the elbow-check, when Derek returns to the court, there is a voice over by Danny in the work print. Danny says that their father's death didn't change Derek, but that it triggered something inside him and opened his eyes. The reality in American jails is radically different than what is portrayed in this film. I'm gonna have to kill you. They are all good performances to me.
Theatrical Cut 0:14 minutes Workprint 0:10 minutes Argument at the dinner The dinner with Murray, who is going out with Danny's mother, starts off with a voiceover. The truth is it started earlier. Though I hate to end on a disturbing note I haven't been able to get Edward Norton out of my mind recently so we have to look back at American History X 1998. I've never known quite what to make of American History X -- it's one of those films like, say, Natural Born Killers, that seems to struggle with its own theme merely by addressing it. In the work print, though, you see an additional take of terrified Danny. Also, in the workprint, for a long time it's very unclear as to how Derek will really act when he leaves prison.
The reason destructive ideologies like white supremacism can become so powerful is because their adherents believe themselves to be the heroes, not the bad guys. They notice Danny at the fence who is watching the two. Somebody had to do something against that. And there are other times when you can feel the filmmakers shaking their mighty fingers at the audience, naughty, naughty. Derek is much faster and more energetically discussing again in the theatrical cut. American History X is a 1998 crime drama film directed by Tony Kane.
Morgan Freeman or John Travolta or Samuel L. Seth and Cameron got assaulted and injured badly. It's all shown in slow motion and it's very obvious. Norton famously gained much of his Great Actor reputation from American History X 1998 , and won a longshot Oscar nomination for Best Actor. He soon after learns of Derek's change when Derek tells him of his prison story.
Derek is his idol and Danny will follow in Derek's footsteps. There, he informed them that he most definetly would not be able to finish the movie the same year, and that he wanted to redesign it completely with the help of the poet Derek Walcott. I will not give up on this child yet! He later learns Lamont protected him from them, and this further leads to an erosion of his racist views. The workprint, again, shows the bars in front of the cells and a guard making loud noises with the bars and his club. In the theatrical version you only see the pictures but hear nothing from Danny. Suddenly Sweeney and a policeman run in frantically.
In the theatrical version though, there's dramatically classic music. He is responsible for the nazi movement here, too. He pulls out a gun and goes outside on a shooting rampage against the thieves. The dog will grumble and show its teeth, but it will always be aware that you rule it and can hurt it anytime, if you want to. In the work print, there is a voice over of him saying he felt cheated.
He must finish this essay by the next morning or be expelled from school. Also, to be precisely, it is probably Kaye's second version, since De Luca had criticized the strong compression of some scenes here, and exactly this is obvious in certain parts of this workprint. Why did the movie end in such an unexpected way and how did this ending tie in with the rest of the movie's story and themes? Many years later though, Kaye commented on his own actions very self-deprecating. Derek's hard to like, but he wins you over. The charismatic Derek is the leader of a racist gang and a hero to his young brother, until his trip to prison radically alters his previously held convictions.
Because of this, the whole tone of the dialog changes. Just getting out of prison, Derek, thoroughly repentant about his racist past and horrified to see his brother going down the same road, cooperates with the principal trying to set Danny straight. Sweeney can only be seen for a brief moment. In the Theatrical cut on the other hand you see him squirming on the ground for a longer time. Also, there are other takes of a couple kissing and the security checking a pupil. Lamont chastises Derek for breaking ties with the neo-nazi prisoners and cautions Derek that he will now probably be targeted by other inmates What is the likelihood that a Black prisoner would scold a White inmate for breaking away from a group of neo-nazis? Basically I believe that the ending was to show that in the end the violence that Derek and Danny had caused then turns and comes back at them in response to the pathway they chose to go down.
Let's hope that Ryan Gosling is the new Ryan Gosling and not the new Edward Norton. It is much more poignant and reflective of real life in this way, after years of fighting it's not so simple to drop everything and get the happy ending Hollywood has taught us is waiting. You can feel healing going on as Danny and Derek tear them down together. For the comments: What do you make of the?. After a short break though, he is certain to know the reason.
The message of the Theatrical Version is that this is not enough. Derek says to Sweeney before they leave the cafe that he'd be back in a half hour, suggesting that Danny's high school, where they are going, is a fifteen minute walk away. Derek is stone cold and says that he will be gone in the morning. Also, the workprint misses the muffled sound when Derek kicks the back of the skull. For guidance, there is a specification of the runtime in each part. It had more to do with his unwillingness to compromise with the neo-nazi inmates that were unfaithful in their interactions with 'minority' inmates. My pick for that year would have been Jim Carrey in The Truman Show.