Northern Limit Line (2015)

72% – Critics
72% – Audience

Northern Limit Line Storyline

Based on the true story that is known as the second battle of Yeonpyeong, this movie tells the story of some of the young soldiers who fought and died in the battle. The battle took place in the yellow sea on 29th of June in 2002, when two North-Korean vessels boarded the NLL – the Northern Limit Line – and fired at the South-Korean patrol boat named Chamsuri 357, killing six men and left 18 injured.—Anonymus

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Northern Limit Line Movie Reviews

A real story of men who died for nothing

It is the story of Korean navy men during the world cup in Korea who protect the northern limit line which separate South Korea from North Korea in the sea. You discover each main character get attached to them and understand their daily life in the Navy: duties, punishment and simple joys. You will learn how their friendship is built in the hardship and the happiness. You meet their families and then get into the real thing. SPOILER: And then they die one by one in the fight. Trying their best to protect their country even while they are scared and dying. This is a good simple movie. Not incredible effects nor super heroes. but only privateers who live and fight. Nice filming good characters and actual shots of the burial ceremony. There also are shorts interviews from the real guys at the end so just wait the final clap. This movie es a real memorial. It is a must seen. Be ready to cry if you’re sensitive.

A very Korean war film

Northern Limit Line is a portrayal of the 2002 “Second Battle of Yeonpyeong” (the first having been a somewhat similar encounter a few years earlier) in which North Korean warships attacked two South Korean patrol boats in disputed waters on the west coast of Korea. (The title refers to the maritime boundary that (in the US and ROK view) was established in the 1953 armistice, but which is not accepted by the DPRK.) Some of the external reviews complain that the film is bifurcated — the first part establishing the personalities and interactions of the crew, and the second part dealing with the battle itself. This, while accurate, seems to miss the point: The message of the film is that a nation’s battles are not fought by either flawless heroes or by oppressed victims. Rather the film presents a ship’s crew that is both a proud and disciplined unit controlled by a hierarchical order of command and a group of individuals with their own ambitions, dreams, fears, friendships, and dislikes. When a unauthorized party or watching a soccer game on an unauthorized link is interrupted by a general stations drill, the sailors show they are displeased, but they go to their stations. In fact, my sense was that, in contrast to the reviewers’ opinion it is the first part of the film, not the second to which non-Koreans and those of us who have never served in the military should pay most attention. The concept of showing the character of relationships in a military unit is pretty much a standard war movie device, but what makes this special is that the relationships are distinctively Asian. True, there are resemblances to how any collection of young men (and int the film, also a young female officer) in a military unit move between the highly structured military role and being typical late adolescents. But in a way that is hard to define, but comes across clearly, there is a special Asian (and presumably particularly Korean) character to the interrelationships — the way they talk, the things they seek, what annoys them, the way they trick the system in which they nonetheless take pride. In my view, without that establishment of context, the second part –the battle itself – would be just another action sequence and much less involving for the viewer — especially, one suspects, for a Korean audience. We come to care deeply about what happens to these kids when the North Korean ship turns a routine encounter at sea into a pitched battle. The combat scenes are presented with a candor and explicitness about what war is really like– the chaos, the terror, the determination, the failures and bitter costs — that few if any American war flicks would risk. In particular, I have seldom seen a film that is as uncompromisingly honest about what battle wounds look like– would an American film show, as Northern Limit Line does –the severed arm of one of the central characters lying next to the hemorrhaging stump? Certainly, the film takes a unequivocally pro-South Korea perspective — it is quite explicitly a tribute to the skill and dedication of the nation’s navy. But it is both brutally honest about what war means and, in a rather more low key way, critical of the civilian population who are cheering at a big soccer match while the battle goes on. That the civilian don’t know about the battle and pay due honor to their nation’s soldiers afterward makes their innocent detachment from the sacrifices of the sailors who are fighting all the more poignant.

Suspenseful, entertaining, authentic naval warfare film

Caught this on Netflix streaming, while I had “nothing better to do;” and, boy, am I glad I did. “Northern Limit Line” is, clearly the most authentic movie about military life since “We Were Soldiers”; and it the most the most authentic film about shipboard life since “Das Boot”, but a lot more entertaining. Based on a two incident, what would be called a “clash” by a news reader in a paragraph on a “Nightly News,” “Nothern Line Limit” is, alternately, suspenseful, exciting, grueling and, ultimately, touching. Very well written, directed, photographed, acted and scored, “Northern Limit Line” also contains the longest modern naval warfare sea battle I have seen. Hollywood could certainly learn from South Korea about how to film a sea battle. My only slight quibble is the editing. One or two sequences end abruptly, disorienting the viewer for an instant. The movie could also use a slight trimming, particularly the “port departure sequence” on the day of the battle.

Inexplicably, I could not enjoy “Northern Limit Line” on my home theater system. For some reason, the title does not appear on the Netflix “Search” menu on my Roku. Too bad, because the sea battle cries out for a big screen and Surround sound. I give “Northern Limit Line” a “9”.