No Man's Land Synopsis
Bosnian and Serbian soldiers (Branko Djuric, Rene Bitorajac) get trapped in a trench.
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Critic Ratings


San Francisco Chronicle

By Mick LaSalle
The film is exciting in two big ways: its simplicity of story (Tanovic does not get bogged down trying to give us an epic history) and the...
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Chicago Tribune

By Michael Wilmington
In the remarkable, ferociously intelligent new film No Man's Land, Bosnian writer-director Danis Tanovic gives us a movie portrait of the...
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New York Post

By Lou Lumenick
An absorbing, deeply affecting, well-acted --and remarkably evenhanded -- antiwar statement. It's also incredibly suspenseful and very...
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Wall Street Journal

By Joe Morgenstern
A deeply serious and seriously hilarious fable of the lunacy of war.
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Rolling Stone

By Peter Travers
Fierce, funny and finally devastating, Tanovic's superb film offers a timely look at the roots of civil war and acts of terrorism on both...
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Philadelphia Inquirer

By Carrie Rickey
Like this diabolically designed weapon of war, Tanovic's film is coil-sprung to explode on the unsuspecting.
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Entertainment Weekly

By Lisa Schwarzbaum
It's a merciless and mirthlessly funny antiwar weapon from a filmmaker who has seen battle firsthand and has lived to make art from...
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Boston Globe

By Jay Carr
From beginning to end, it bristles with ironies in classic Eastern European absurdist style.
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New York Daily News

By Jami Bernard
Writer-director Danis Tanovic, a Bosnian who spent years documenting his homeland's turmoil, makes a bold feature-film debut with this...
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USA Today

By Mike Clark
Land has a lot of funny moments, which are no less serious for being so, especially when the script turns politically prickly.
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