"Downplayed" isn't a word you'd conventionally use to portray a Jerry Bruckheimer creation, however that is shockingly what "12 Strong" winds up being. Saying this doesn't imply that it's totally controlled, by any methods. In telling a story of genuine courage against stunning chances, this is an energizing war picture, intended to mix measure up to measures of fervor and patriotism. Set not long after the assaults of Sept. 11, 2001, "12 Strong" is pressed with extended fight successions, brimming with stunning bombings and apparently unlimited measures of gunfire. The total impact is emptying; you'll stroll from the auditorium with the inclination that you, as well, have gone to war – and a thankfulness for the individuals who are overcome enough to do as such themselves.
Be that as it may, Danish business executive Nicolai Fuglsig, making his component filmmaking debut, draws on his past experience as a photojournalist to convey a feeling of lumpy authenticity to the activity as opposed to clearing wistfulness. The dynamic sound outline additionally assumes a pivotal part in drenching us, as completes a score that inexorably wrenches up the pressure. It's all strong from a specialized viewpoint. Where the film could have utilized more power is in its account energy. In light of the screenplay from Ted Tally and Peter Craig - itself propelled by Doug Stanton's book "Stallion Soldiers: The Extraordinary Story of a Band of U. S. Warriors Who Rode to Victory in Afghanistan" - "12 Strong" inevitably feels overlong and monotonous.
Also, the great line-up of on-screen characters containing the gathering cast can just do as such much with their meagerly drawn characters. Chris Hemsworth drives them all as Capt. Mitch Nelson, the leader of twelve Green Berets who were the main American troops to set foot in Afghanistan after 9/11. Among his men are the more established and more experienced boss warrant officer, Hal Spencer; wisecracking Sam Diller; and weapons master Ben Milo. Their requests originate from the simple Col. Mulholland and the altogether unamused Lt. Col. Arbors. Their central goal is to enter northern Afghanistan through Uzbekistan with the assistance of the Uzbek warlord General Dostum, who has his own explanations behind going up against the Taliban.
Together with Dostum and his men, Nelson and his group must catch the Afghan city of Mazar-I-Sharif, a Taliban fortress. In any case, in spite of their broad preparing and vast valiance, the American troops don't understand they will need to explore this unforgiving landscape - which famously has decimated domains for a considerable length of time - on horseback. What's more, they'll need to do it before the winter solidify comes in three weeks. It's a stunning story yet in addition a ludicrous sight: solid officers tied with cutting edge apparatus and weaponry, jogging along on steeds, looking down monstrous tanks and rocket launchers.
Wallpaper from the movie: