I do not subscribe to any kike media outlet, and rarely go to see kike movies, but a friend recently gave me the password for her Netkikes account, allowing me to wallow in that overflowing cesspool kikestream media. ("Kikeflix": "Kike is the New Kike", et kikera, 2014.06.14). I recently watched the first minute of Killing Season (released 2013.07.12; box office take: $39,881), starring creepy freako-scientology-cultist John Travolta and creepy Albanian likelly-crypto-kike self-parody Bobby De Niro. On the basis of the first minute, I feel confident in rating this foul kike-prawdact "two thumbs down", 0/5, 0/10, No Stars, an abomination, etc.

The film begins with the following captions: "In 1992, the Serbian Army invaded neighboring Bosnia, starting a war marked by large-scale massacres of civilians in the name of ethnic cleansing. More than 200,000 people died in the genocide."

No need to watch the rest of this kike agit-prop.

In March 1992, the Saravejo-based government of Bosnia and Herzogovina declared independence from the SFR Yugoslavia. Inter-ethnic hostilities began on April 6, 1992, when the government of Bosnia and Herzogovina's unilateral declaration of independence was recognized by the USA and the EU; and Bosnian Serbs and the Croatian Republic of Herzeg-Bosnia (1991-94; now "Canton 10" of Bosnia-Herzogovina) objected.

The Yugoslav Army officially withdrew from Bosnia and Herzegovina in May 1992. The Serbia and Montenegro Forces was established on May 20, 1992, with its HQ in Belgrade.

The "Serbian Army" belligerents in the war were the armed forces of Serbian Autonomous Oblast of Bosnian Krajina (SAOBK) and the armed forces of the Republika Srpska (RS), both of which had their HQs in. Banja Luka, Bosnia. The SAOBK was gradualy formed over the Summer and Autumn of 1991. On January 9, 1992, the Assembly of the Serb People of Bosnia and Herzegovina adopted a declaration proclaiming the Serbian Republic of Bosnia and Herzegovina. Republika Srpska was established on August 12, 1992.

And even according to Kikopedia, there were a total of approximately 100,000 combined military and civilian casualties in the Bosnian war.

I just skipped through the opening scenes, of Amerkanskiis shooting their way through Serbian territory in Bosnia, to read the next caption: "In 1995, American military forces and their allies finally intervened, launching Operation Deliberate Force." Finally?

Then their were scenes of Amerikanskiis discovering rotting corpses in cattle cars, and then "liberating" poor, poor, poor skeletal Muslims from fictitious "concentration camps". Then an Orthodox Cross, in a Bulgarian street scene (labeled "Belgrade, Serbia". Then creepy Travolta with an Amish beard. Then I skipped ahead to scenes with Travolta speaking in a bizarre supposedly-Serbian accent, in absurd "action" scenes (lots of cheap editing of stunt doubles). The movie is such a piece of garbage that it ends with 10 minutes of final credits, so as to make it last for 90 minutes.

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From the Killing Season prawdoosahz' sales-spiel: "An American veteran of the Bosnian War finds peace of mind deep in the Appalachian wilderness, until a mysterious European tourist seeks him out. Deep in the Appalachian Mountains, a reclusive American military veteran (Robert De Niro) and a European tourist (John Travolta) strike up an unlikely friendship. But when the tourist's true intentions come to light, what follows is a tense battle across some of America's most forbidding landscape proving the old adage: the purest form of war is one-on-one."

Kike York Times: "If you've always wanted to see Robert De Niro forced to thread a steel rod through an open wound and then strung upside down by John Travolta, this is the movie for you."

Slant Mag: "Make no mistake, for all the deferred killing, this is still a bloody affair, one which takes a grotesque glee in arrows being shot through faces and impromptu torture sessions."

Compuserve: "Horrormeister [KIKE] Eli Roth would get a charge out of the torture scenes."

Hollywood and Fine: "Calling this film a cat-and-mouse game would insult felines and rodents, both of which are much smarter than this movie."

Indiewire: "Kovac (Travolta) has his eye on Ford (De Niro) as his next prey, but first he wants to cajole the former soldier to confess his sins behind enemy lines. Kovac’s approach seems buried in a condescending idea that Ford’s absolution comes from Christianity, not realizing that Ford doesn’t worship at that altar, but the picture never squares away its feelings on organized religion. Kovac is a believer, but he also takes into account the savagery and brutality of the actions of war belong to a vengeful God. It’s a complicated psychological balance that suggests a deep-seeded narcissism behind Kovac’s convictions, entirely incompatible with Ford’s worldview, leading to a cat-and-mouse chase where a gimpy-legged De Niro can suddenly become a mixture of Rambo and Bourne in the wilderness."

Kikopedia: "In Belgrade, Serbia, former Scorpions soldier Emil Kovač (Travolta) meets his informant to retrieve a file on American military veteran and former NATO operative Colonel Benjamin Ford (De Niro). Ford has fled to a cabin retreat somewhere in the Appalachian Mountains, to forget the war. Now a recluse, he meets Kovač, posing as a European tourist, during a hunting trip. The two men become friendly, until Kovač reveals his true identity. Intent on revenge, he initiates a gory game of cat-and-mouse with Ford. The latter is badly injured but is quick to rebound. The project was originally set in the 1970s and titled Shrapnel. It was being considered by John Travolta and Nicolas Cage as a project to follow up on their film Face Off and by director John McTiernan as a directing vehicle. It was subsequently renamed and modified to take place in modern day Appalachia, and co-financed and co-produced by Corsan, Nu Image and Millennium Films."

Groucho Reviews: "Badly written, ineptly staged, horribly acted, historically suspect and boring beyond belief."

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Bobby De Niro, 'The Greatest Fokker of Our Generation, Oy Vey!'

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