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George doesn't harshly indict the west for its indifference.Also, some scenes, especially one near the film's end, seem staged for obvious dramatic effect, to play with our sense of sympathy and dread.After graduating from Emory University, top student and athlete Christopher Mc Candless abandons his possessions, gives his entire ,000 savings account to charity and hitchhikes to Alaska to live in the wilderness. The Rwandan genocide - that's what it was, though western leaders split hairs over the meaning of genocide also was a black mark on western nations, which simply got their citizens out of Rwanda and then remained indifferent to the senseless killings.Along the way, Christopher encounters a series of characters that shape his life. Terry George's film gives us one story about the Rwandan genocide, of one hero, Paul, a savvy, clever and cunning manager of a swank, four-star Belgian hotel in the capital, Kigali. This place is situated in Luanda, Luanda, Angola, its geographical coordinates are 8° 50' 18" South, 13° 14' 4" East and its original name (with diacritics) is Luanda.
The film's straightforward approach gives it more power, makes it more trenchant and meaningful.
Paul Rusesabagina, a Hutu married to a Tutsi, Tatiana Rusesabagina, is the House Manager of the Hotel Des Milles Collines in Kigali. But whereas Spielberg's masterpiece was more arty and artistic - and I don't mean that pejoratively - George's film seems more immediate.
The Milles Collines, owned by Sabena (the national airline of Belgium), is a four-star hotel catering primarily to wealthy white westerners. Maybe it's because we now see a similar slaughter of poor, downtrodden people in the Darfur region of Sudan and, again, western nations aren't doing much other than threatening to rap the knuckles of the bad guys like angry teachers.
An aspiring author during the civil rights movement of the 1960s decides to write a book detailing the African American maids' point of view on the white families for which they work, and the hardships they go through on a daily basis. In Rwanda, the classification of the native population into Hutus and Tutsis, arbitrarily done by the colonial Belgians, is now ingrained within Rwandan mentality despite the Rwandan independence. When the massacres began, Paul, a Hutu, sheltered more than 1,200 Tutsis and moderate Hutus in the hotel and saved them from the wrath of the bloodthirsty mobs.
Despite the Belgians having placed the Tutsis in a higher position during the Belgian rule, they have placed the majority Hutus in power after independence. Working from a smart script by Keir Pearson and George, "Hotel Rwanda" contains gutwrenching and emotionally trying moments not seen on the big screen since "Schindler's List" (1993).