Tuesday , July 27 2021

Wirkola has found the protagonist of a war film about the Narvik front



"In my eyes, father was right during the war drama in Narvik, so it's clear that you feel proud," said Steinar Hardersen, who has great knowledge about the two father's efforts for the Hyldmo battalion and what happened ahead.

This is writing editor Rolf Edmund Lund at Altaposten, in an article about the film's plan from film director Tommy Wirkola

"It should be a film, I suggest Gørild Mauseth as a mother. Gregory Peck has made himself a father, smiling Steinar.

The Hollywood director Alta had been dreaming for years to make a film about the battle at Narvik, a tale of war that was popular in national history. The same applies to the Alta battalion which was in the Narvik section in 1940, where Tommy's grandfather himself was involved. A lot of research has been done, but some parts remain.

HISTORY: The director of Hollywood Alta has dreamed for years of making films about fighting in Narvik, a war story that many people feel back in relation to national storytelling. Photo: Museum of Defense

(Photo: Museum of Defense)

HISTORY: The director of Hollywood Alta has dreamed for years of making films about fighting in Narvik, a war story that many people feel back in relation to national storytelling. Photo: Museum of Defense Photo: Museum of Defense

"We have not received full funding and are dependent, inter alia, on funding from the Norwegian Film Institute," Wirkola pointed to Altaposten.

In a statement at Altaposten this week, he revealed that Hans Hardersen was the representative protagonist of the war at Narvik.

"Hans not only had an interesting and unique story in him. He also fought under the Hyldmos Battalion, which was one of the first against Germany and the only Norwegian battalion to participate in Narvik reclamation, Wirkola pointed out.

However, he also paid attention to several aspects.

"Our main focus is on Hans and the army in the Hyldmo Battalion, but we will also show trials to other Norwegian soldiers, such as the Alta Battalion. A very important part of our film is also to convey how civilian women and men in Narvik experience the worst nightmares in their lives, when freedom was suddenly taken from them, describing Wirkola.

Like most narratives, Steinar uses the terms "father" and "morsan" when referring to parents who are in the middle of a drama. The story of a young fiance couple is also a clean film show.

"Farsan took the bulb in April 1940 to bring his mother to Tjeldsund for safety. Then he returned to work at Setermoen. He would not have it, shows Steinar, in an article at Altaposten this week.


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