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英文名Film name：(Saving Private Ryan)
导演Director: 史蒂文 斯皮尔伯格 (Steven Spielberg)
主演Starring: Tom Hanks
Awards:Won 5 Oscars荣获五项奥斯卡大奖:Best Cinematography;Best Director;Best Effects, Sound Effects Editing;Best Film Editing;Best Sound
Opening with the Allied invasion of Normandy on 6 June 1944, members of the 2nd Ranger Battalion under Cpt. Miller fight ashore to secure a beachhead. Amidst the fighting, two brothers are killed in action. Earlier in New Guinea, a third brother is KIA. Their mother, Mrs. Ryan, is to receive all three of the grave telegrams on the same day. The United States Army Chief of Staff, George C. Marshall, is given an opportunity to alleviate some of her grief when he learns of a fourth brother, Private James Ryan, and decides to send out 8 men (Cpt. Miller and select members from 2nd Rangers) to find him and bring him back home to his mother...
Captain Hamill: Paris you got Berlin.
Captain Hamill: Valognes you got Cherbourg.
Captain Hamill: You got to take Caen so you can take Saint Lo.
Captain John Miller: "The Statue of Liberty is kaput" - that's disconcerting.
Captain John Miller: All of them.
Captain John Miller: And then that big boat home.
Captain John Miller: Anyone wanna answer that?
Captain John Miller: Back home, when I'd tell people what I do for a living, they'd think, "Well, yeah, that figures." But over here, it's a... a big mystery. So I guess I've changed some.
Captain John Miller: Caparzo, get that kid back up there!
Captain John Miller: Cherbourg you got Paris.
Captain John Miller: FUBAR
Captain John Miller: Get your gear. Let's go.
Captain John Miller: He better be worth it. He better go home and cure a disease, or invent a longer-lasting light bulb.
Captain John Miller: I don't gripe to you. I don't gripe in front of you. You should know that.
Captain John Miller: I guess that's Emerson's way of finding the bright side.
Captain John Miller: I just know that every man I kill, the farther away from home I feel.
Captain John Miller: I thought *you* were my mother.
Captain John Miller: I'll see you on the beach
Captain John Miller: In that case, I'd say this is an excellent mission, sir, with an extremely valuable objective, sir. Worthy of my best efforts, sir. Moreover, I feel heartfelt sorrow for the mother of Private James Ryan and am willing to lay down the lives of me and my men - -especially you, Reiben - -to ease her suffering.
Captain John Miller: Is that what I'm supposed to tell your mother when she gets another folded American flag?
Captain John Miller: It's like finding a needle in a stack of needles.
Captain John Miller: James... I'm here to tell you your brothers were killed in combat. They're dead.
Captain John Miller: Mike, Are you all right?
Captain John Miller: Ninety-four. But that means I've saved the lives of ten times that many, doesn't it? Maybe even 20, right? Twenty times as many? And that's how simple it is. That's how you... that's how you rationalize making the choice between the mission and the man.
Captain John Miller: No more than two feet away from me. And that's not negotiable.
Captain John Miller: Our objective is to win the war.
Captain John Miller: Sometimes I wonder if I've changed so much, my wife is even gonna recognize me whenever it is I get back to her, and how I'll ever be able to, tell about days like today. Ahh, Ryan. I don't know anything about Ryan, I don't care. The man means nothing to me; he's just a name. But if, you know, if going to Rem"al, and finding him so he can go home, if that earns me the right to get back to my wife, well then, then that's my mission.
Captain John Miller: Things have taken a turn for the surreal.
Captain John Miller: We're not here to do the decent thing, we're here to follow ----ing orders!
Captain John Miller: When was the last time you felt good about anything?
Captain John Miller: Whose goin' left?
Captain John Miller: You see, when... when you end up killing one your men, you see, you tell yourself it happened so you could save the lives of two or three or ten others. Maybe a hundred others. Do you know how many men I've lost under my command?
Captain John Miller: You've got to take Saint Lo to take Valognes.
Captain John Miller: [to the squad while pointing at Caparzo's dead body] THIS is why we don't pick up children!
Captain John Miller: [weakly mutters something]
Captain Miller: Earn this.
Captain Miller: No, no that one I save just for me.
Captain Miller: Well when I think of home, I... I think of something specific. I think of my, my hammock in the backyard or my wife pruning the rosebushes in a pair of my old work gloves.
Captain Miller: Yes it is. Quite a view.
Corporal Upham: "War educates the senses, calls into action the will, perfects the physical constitution, brings men into such swift and close collision in critical moments that man measures man."
Corporal Upham: I looked up fubar in the German dictionary and there's no fubar in here.
Corporal Upham: Reiben, so you even know where he went to school?
Corporal Upham: There is not to reason why, there is but to do and die.
Corporal Upham: Uh, Caparzo, right?
Gen. George C. Marshall: I have here a very old letter, written to a Mrs. Bixby in Boston. "Dear Madam: I have been shown in the files of the War Department a statement of the Adjutant-General of Massachusetts that you are the mother of five sons who have died gloriously on the field of battle. I feel how weak and fruitless must be any words of mine which should attempt to beguile you from the grief of a loss so overwhelming. But I cannot refrain from tendering to you the consolation that may be found in the thanks of the Republic they died to save. I pray that our heavenly Father may assuage the anguish of your bereavement, and leave you only the cherished memory of the loved and lost, and the solemn pride that must be yours to have laid so costly a sacrifice upon the altar of freedom. Yours very sincerely and respectfully, Abraham Lincoln."
Lieutenant Dewindt: FUBAR.
Lieutenant Dewindt: One man.
Lieutenant Dewindt: Yeah, Brigadier General Amend, deputy commander, 101st. Some ----ing genius had the great idea of welding a couple of steel plates onto our deck to keep the general safe from ground fire. Unfortunately, they forgot to tell me about it until we were just getting airborne. Well, that's like trying to fly a freight train. OK? Gross overload. Trim characteristics all shot to hell. I nearly broke both my arms trying to keep her level. And when- and when we released, you know I cut as hard as I could, tried to gain some altitude and still keep her from stalling. We came down like a ----ing meteor. And that is how we ended up. And the others, they stopped easy enough OK, though, you know? We were just-we were just too damn heavy, you know? The grass was wet, downward slope and all. 22 guys dead.
Medic Wade: Actually, the trick to falling asleep is trying to stay awake.
Medic Wade: Hey, think about the poor bastard's mother.
Medic Wade: Only thing is, sometimes she'd come home early, and I'd pretend to be asleep
Medic Wade: Well, when my mother was an intern, she used to work late through the night... sleep through the day. So the only time we'd ever get to talk about anything is when she'd get home. So what I... I used to do, I used to lie in my bed and try to stay awake as long as I could, but it never worked 'cause... 'cause the harder I'd try, the faster I'd fall asleep.
Medic Wade: Yeah. She'd stand in the doorway looking at me... and I'd just keep my eyes shut. And I knew she just wanted to find out about my day - that she came home early... just to talk to me. And I still wouldn't move... I'd still pretend to just be asleep. I don't know why I did that.
（未经允许 严禁转载） （张馨月 编）
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