Gandhi - Ben Kingsley
Gandhi (1982) Sir Richard Attenborough, Director 

Solet esse in dubiis pro consilio temeritas
even Rashness is apt to be thought good enough Judgment in
doubtful circumstances

download buttonENG-ITA Dual audio - 3hr 11min movie length
Click here for even just a 720p 4.2GB download
- we do have 1080p
and higher res (4K TV versions etc) on the net for you at the usual torrent
sites if you are so inclined - we hope the links here will suffice for our
purposes here which includes edification generally to the spirit involved
and education to be gained from it all ultimately. ta!

download button
This version is a 2.05GB 480p SD resolution XviD  movie file version

that will play on any old (Xvid capable) DVD player or even on new
bluray players - the conversion was made from an HD 1080p version
which we have posted on the net for you  if you prefer at various torrent
download sites.

The mother of Gandhi is quoted in this interesting movie made by Mr. Richard Attenborough as saying there are at least a couple of forms of slavery (to this very day perhaps) which exist in India with seeming broad support - the slavery of womenfolk, and that of the so-called "untouchables". (Based on their own ideas of a caste system). I'm given to understand that fairer skinned people (previous Aryans from the north who might have come from Europe and Persia) are considered superior perhaps if they have fair skin. Surprisingly Ben Kingsley's character (Mahatma Gandhi - British schooled Indian leader) finds it unacceptable when he boards a train in White south Africa and proceeds to occupy a seat in the first class section. He is thrown off the train of course. White South Africans had their own ideas in force at the time based on race and related cultural and ideological leanings and related loyalties and what have you. Gandhi goes on to see the British kicked out of India, among other of his achievements putting British textile workers out of employment by refusing to purchase their honestly made and offered goods. Ultimately, The British (as is evident in the displays by the character of the man "Azaiz' in "A passage to India" - 1984 - a movie we just posted for you here additionally) do not like the sort of reactions they seem to find when in their own minds reaching out to a populace which is set in their own ways of relating and expression, and mindset on matters that are as Gandhi points out, an ancient civilization making itself known in asserted manner as rejecting what they cannot become instead to please others who are there to lend a hand and offer friendship which isn't of their own idea of a "good enough way to exist instead". They seem to get long just fine without the British they find, in their own view of the matters at hand.

Michael Rizzo Chessman