إلى البرية (فيلم)

من ويكي الاقتباس
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إلى البرية هو فيلم أمريكي درامي تم إنتاجه في عام 2007, وهو مقتبس من كتاب بنفس الإسم للمؤلف جون كراكور والذي يحكي مغامرة كريستوفر مكندلز, أخرج الفيلم الممثل والمخرج شون بن وهو الذي كتب السيناريو, الفيلم من بطولة إميل هيرش, ويليام هورت, مارسيا غاي هاردن, جينا مالون, هال هولبروك, كاثرين كينر و كريستين ستيوارت .

كريستوفر مكندلز[عدل]

  • Is there anybody here?
  • "Hey, listen, old man. Now, don't psychoanalyze me, all right? Shut up. I'm taking you out to where we're going." "Where you going?" "I told you. We're going nandstone atch, the red tiles glinting like bent plates of blood behind his head. I see my mother with a few light books at her hip, standing at the pillar made of tiny bricks with the wrought-iron gates still open behind her, its sword-tips black in the May air. They are about to graduate. They are about to get married. They are kids. They are dumb. All they know is they are innocent, they would never hurt anybody. I want to go up to them and say "Stop, don’t do it. She's the wrong woman, he's the wrong man. You are going to do things you cannot imagine you would ever do. You are going to do bad things to children. You are going to suffer in ways you never heard of. You are going to want to die." I want to go up to them there in the late May sunlight and say it. But I don't do it. I want to live. I take them up like the male and female paper dolls, and bang them together at the hips like chips of flint, as if to strike sparks from them. I say, "Do what you are going to do and I will tell about it."

(excerpt from I Go Back To May 1937, a poem by Sharon Olds)

  • There's a lot of great poems in here.
  • "It should not be denied that being footloose has always exhilarated us. It is associated in our minds with escape from history and oppression and law and irksome obligations. Absolute freedom. And the road has always led west."
  • "The sea's only gifts are harsh blows, and, occasionally, the chance to feel strong. Now, I don't know much about the sea, but I do know that that's the way it is here. And I also know how important it is in life not necessarily to be strong, but to feel strong, to measure yourself at least once, to find yourself at least once in the most ancient of human conditions, facing the blind, deaf stone alone with nothing to help you but your hands and your own head."
  • I'm not Superman, I'm supertramp. [looks at apple] You're Superapple. You're so tasty. You're so organic, so natural. You're the apple of my eye.
  • Strong. You can do anything. You can go anywhere. Money, power is an illusion. It's up here. You can be here. Me and you.
  • I'm Supertramp!
  • "If we admit that human life can be ruled by reason, the possibility of life is destroyed."
  • "Hey, Dad, can I light the barbeque, please, Dad, this time?" "Well, Son, you can go get the lighter fluid." "Come on, Dad. Please, Dad, please?" "Well, why not, Walt? That sounds like a good idea . . ." "Shut up, Carine! Shut up, Carine! No, Billie. I told you once. Don't make me tell you again. Okay? Okay? You hear me? You hear me, woman? You hear me, woman? Huh? You hear me, woman?" "Sorry. Sorry, Walt. I'm sorry."
  • "There was clearly felt the presence of a force not bound to be kind to man. It was a place of heathenism and superstitious rites, to be inhabited by men nearer of kin to the rocks and to the wild animals than we."
  • I've only got one plan, Rainey.
  • "I have lived through much, and now I think I have found what is needed for happiness. A quiet secluded life in the country, with the possibility of being useful to people to whom it is easy to do good, and who are not accustomed to have it done to them. And work which one hopes may be of some use. Then rest, nature, books, music, love for one's neighbor. Such is my idea of happiness. And then, on top of all that, you for a mate, and children perhaps. What more can the heart of a man desire?"
  • You got to get back out in the world! Get out of that lonely house, that little workshop of yours. Get back out on the road! Really! You're going to live a long time Ron! You should make a radical change in your lifestyle! I mean, the core of man's spirit comes from new experiences.
  • "For a moment she rediscovered the purpose of her life. She was here on earth to grasp the meaning of its wild enchantment, and to call each thing by its right name." "By its right name."
  • [written into book] Happiness is only real when shared.
  • "To call each thing by its right name. By its right name."
  • What if I were smiling and running into your arms? Would you see then what I see now?
  • [In a letter written to Ron Franz]"So many people live within unhappy circumstances and yet will not take the initiative to change their situation because they are conditioned to a life of security, conformity, and conservatism, all of which may appear to give one peace of mind, but in reality nothing is more damaging to the adventurous spirit within a man than a secure future. The very basic core of a man's living spirit is his passion for adventure. The joy of life comes from our encounters with new experiences, and hence there is no greater joy than to have an endlessly changing horizon, for each day to have a new and different sun"

ريني[عدل]

  • Jeez. If I struck a match to you I'd have dinner and warmth at the same time.
  • That poor girl is about ready to vault herself onto a fence post.
  • All is not well on the hippie front.

رون فرانز[عدل]

  • On your great Alaskan adventure.

نقاشات[عدل]

Walt McCandless: We want to buy you a new car.
Billie McCandless: That's right.
Chris McCandless: A new car?
Billie: Mmm-hmm.
Chris: Why would I want a new car? Datsun runs great. Do you think I want some fancy boat? Are you worried what the neighbors might think?
Billie: Well, we weren't gonna get you a brand new Cadillac, Chris. We just want to get you a nice new car that's safe to drive. And you never know when that thing out there just might blow up.
Chris: Blow up. Blow up? Are you guys crazy? It's a great car. I don't need a new car. I don't want a new car. I don't want anything.
Billie: Okay.
Chris: These things, things, things, things.
Billie: Okay.
Walt: Everything has to be difficult.
Chris: Thank you.

Walt McCandless: Did you know about this?
Carine McCandless: He didn't say anything.

Jan Burres: That's Rainey.
Chris McCandless: Hi, Rainey.
Rainey: Yeah, I'm Rainey.
Jan: I'm Jan.
Chris: Hi. I'm Alex.
Rainey: Alex with the hat on.
Jan: Yeah, I know. You said it, man.
Chris: Yeah.
Rainey: So you're a leather now.
Chris: I'm a leather?
Jan: Yeah, a leather tramp. That's what they call the ones that hoof it, go on foot.

Chris McCandless: I don't need money. Makes people cautious.
Jan Burres: Come on, Alex. You gotta be a little cautious. I mean, that book of yours is cool and everything, but you can't depend entirely on leaves and berries.
Chris: I don't know if you want to depend on much more than that.
Jan: Where are your mom and dad?
Chris: Living their lies somewhere.
Jan: You look like a loved kid. Be fair.
Chris: Fair?
Jan: You know what I mean.
Chris: I'll paraphrase Thoreau here. "Rather than love, than money, than faith, than fame, than fairness, give me truth."

Rainey: You're an industrious little fucker, aren't you?
Chris McCandless: Little bit.
Rainey: It's funny how things happen at particular times.

Chris McCandless: Some people feel like they don't deserve love. They walk away quietly into empty spaces, trying to close the gaps to the past.
Rainey: That's a hell of an insight. Jesus! You're not Jesus, are you?
Chris: Look who's talking.
Rainey: You gonna walk across the water and get her back for me, pal?
Chris: No. I'm afraid of water. Always have been. Something I've gotta get over sometime though, huh? So I will swim in it if you'll carry the firewood back to camp.
Rainey: Shit, yeah.
Chris: Yeah?
Rainey: Call it carried.
Chris: All right.

Chris McCandless: $2, $4, $6, just put all the money in. I just wanna see everybody going for broke.
Wayne Westerberg: You want to play?
Chris: No.

Wayne Westerberg: What do you think about all this?
Chris McCandless: I like all this.

Wayne Westerberg: Outdoorsman. What's your fascination with all that stuff?
Chris McCandless: I'm going to Alaska.
Wayne: Alaska, Alaska? Or city Alaska? Because they do have markets in Alaska. The city of Alaska. Not in Alaska. In the city of Alaska, they have markets.
Chris: No, man. Alaska, Alaska. I'm gonna be all the way out there, all the way fucking out there. Just on my own. You know, no fucking watch, no map, no ax, no nothing. No nothing. Just be out there. Just be out there in it. You know, big mountains, rivers, sky, game. Just be out there in it, you know? In the wild.
Wayne: In the wild.
Chris: Just wild.
Wayne: Yeah.
Chris: Just . . .
Wayne: What are you doing when we're there? Now you're in the wild, what are we doing?
Chris: You're just living, man. You're just there, in that moment, in that special place and time.
Wayne: Yeah.
Chris: Maybe when I get back, I can write a book about my travels.
Wayne: Why not?
Chris: You know, about getting out of this sick society. Society!
Wayne: [coughs] Society!
Chris: Society, man!
Wayne: Society!
Chris: Society! Society!
Wayne: Society!
Chris: Society, you know! Society! 'Cause you know what I don't understand? I don't understand why people, why every fucking person is so bad to each other so fucking often. It doesn't make sense to me. Judgment. Control. All that, the whole spectrum. Well, it just...
Wayne: What "people" we talking about?
Chris: You know, parents, hypocrites, politicians, pricks.
Wayne: [taps Chris' head] This is a mistake. It's a mistake to get too deep into all that kind of stuff. Alex, you're a hell of a young guy, a hell of a young guy. But I promise you this. You're a young guy! Can't be juggling blood and fire all the time!

Lee's Ferry Ranger: Can I help you?
Chris McCandless: Yeah. If I wanted to paddle down the river, where's the best place to launch out of?
Ranger: "To launch out of?" What's your experience level?
Chris: Not much.
Ranger: Any? Do you have a permit?
Chris: A permit? Permit for what?
Ranger: You can't paddle down the river without a permit. If you want, you can apply for one here, get some experience, and I'll put you on the wait-list.
Chris: There's a wait-list to paddle down a river?
Ranger: That's right.
Chris: Well, how long do I have to wait?
Ranger: Next available is May 17th, 2003.
Chris: Twelve years?
Ranger: What's that?
Chris: Twelve years? To paddle down a river.

Bull: Show me your face. I never, ever, ever forget a face. If I see yours again, I won't arrest you, I'll kill you. This is the goddamned railroad, and we will do whatever we have to do to keep you freeloaders from violating our liability.
Chris McCandless: Yes, sir.
Bull: You got any ID?
Chris: No, sir.
Bull: Of course you don't. Last time, my friend.

Tracy Tatro: You selling these books?
Chris McCandless: I am. We are. He was.

Chris McCandless: You want to come and eat? Or we'll sit here. Because I will sit here with you all night.
Tracy Tatro: Guys, come on. It's getting cold.

Chris McCandless: You're pretty magic.
Tracy Tatro: Yeah?
Chris: Yeah. And just remember if you want something in life, reach out and grab it.

Ron Franz: How long you been out here?
Chris McCandless: Couple of weeks.
Ron: And before that?

Ron Franz: Well, how old are you?
Christopher McCandless: Twenty-three.
Ron Franz: Twenty-three years old! Son, don't you think you ought to be getting an education? And a job? And making something of this life?
Chris McCandless: Look, Mr. Franz, I think careers are a 20th century invention, and I don't want one. You don’t need to worry about me, I have a college education. I’m not destitute; I'm living like this by choice.

Chris McCandless: I went to South Dakota. I worked at a grain elevator for this guy named Wayne. He was a really good guy. So I took the Colorodo River all the way down through the Grand Canyon and did rapids, which is by far one of the scariest things I've ever done. And I took the Colorado down into Mexico, Golfo, where I got stuck. Salvation Mountain. The Slabs.
Ron Franz: What's the "N" stand for?
Chris: North.

Ron Franz: I'm gonna miss you when you go.
Chris McCandless: I'll miss you, too, Ron. But you're wrong if you think that the joy of life comes principally from human relationships. God's placed it all around us. It's in everything. It's in anything we can experience. People just need to change the way they look at those things.
Ron: Yeah, I'm gonna take stock of that. No, I am. I am. But I wanted to tell you something. From the bits and pieces I put together, you know, from what you told me about your family, your mother and your dad. And I know you've got your problems with the church, too. But there's some kind of bigger thing we can all appreciate, and it sounds like you don't mind calling it God. But when you forgive, you love. And when you love, God's light shines on you.

Ron Franz: Well, my friend.
Chris McCandless: Yep.
Ron: I had an idea. You know, my mother was an only child and so was my father, and I was their only child, so when I'm gone, I'm the end of the line. My family will be finished. What do you say you let me adopt you? I could be, say, your grandfather.
Chris: Ron, could we talk about this when I get back from Alaska? Would that be okay?
Ron: Yeah, yeah. We can do that. Yeah.
Chris: All right, Ron. Thank you

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