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May 21, 2004 - Image 105

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 2004-05-21

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

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We had to look twice to believe them!

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policeman. They also stop by a road-
side cafe where another cousin of
Joulani's was killed in a drive-by
shooting, presumably by an Israeli
motorist.
A diehard liberal who hosts a pop-
ular TV morning news show in
Israel, Gil-Har said he chose to focus
on Herness and Joulani because both
are moderates within their respective
societies.
"If I had put a settler and an
Islamic Jihad activist together in a
car, the film would have been quite
short," he said. "It would really be
about who would shoot first. This
would have made it a short rather
than a feature."
Herness was in charge of a special
patrol and operations unit in the
West Bank during filming and is
now a deputy police commander in
Ramallah. Joulani, a former assistant
to the late PLO official Faisal
Husseini, received permission from
the Fatah organization to appear in
the film.
Allowing his subjects full control
over the itinerary, Gil-Har traveled
behind them in a separate vehicle.
Although their exchange deterio-
rates into a shouting match at times,
he said he "couldn't have written it
better."
After participating in the film,
Herness said he is still optimistic
about peace but realizes it will take
much longer to achieve than he had
thought.
For Gil-Har, the film gives him an
opportunity to bring the voice of the
"other" into Israeli living rooms.
"Is it important to me that the
Palestinians will broadcast this film,
so they will hear our voice? Not real-
ly," he said.
"I'm interested in the processes on
my side of the map. My main con-
cern is that the Israeli side will think
more, will know more, will try to
understand more."
Shlomo Schwartzberg, director of
programming for the Toronto festi-
val, noted that the film offers a good
demonstration of Israel's freedom of
political expression.
"There are no equivalents on the
Palestinian side of this type of film-
maker willing to challenge their own
status quo," he said.
Behind Enemy Lines is slated for
screening at the San Francisco Jewish
Film Festival in July and at festivals
in Montreal, Vancouver, New York
and across Europe in coming
months. 1111

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