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Rape of Nanking Part I Atrocities in Asia Nanjing Massacre

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Uploaded on Nov 18, 2006

http://RapeofNanking.info Rape of Nanking - Nanjing Massacre. Japanse Atrocities in Asia. Part I of 2. This documentary, by Rhawn Joseph is based on 20 years research and consists entirely of archival photos and film-clips. This film begins with an overview of Japan and China at the beginning of the 20th Century, explains the mind-set of the Japanese and their God, Hirohito, and then continues with the invasion of China, the crimes committed by the Japanese (during the Fall) on the road to Nanjing, Nanjing Massacre, the rape of the Philipines, Unit 731, the Baatan death camps, Japanese denials, and the dropping of the A-bomb on Japan.

The purpose of this film is educational, and to explain the mind-set that led to a horrible crime: the torture and murder of 280,000 civilians by Japanese soldiers who took great pleasure in raping, bayonetting, beheading and burning people alive. We wish to emphasize: These crimes took place throughout Asia, and the Japanese planned the same for the White races as well, including America.

Those who do not learn from the past, are condemned to repeat it. The purpose of this film is, thus, educational. We have no hatred for the Japanese people.

This documentary is an independent production. We are not associated with and never received any financial help from the Chinese government or any group or organization. The film is completely independent. We have no political motives. We have no purpose and no other goal other than to create an interesting, provocative, educational movie that speaks to the mind and intellect, and which can speak to the heart and one'e emotions.

Credits: The English edition is narrated by Rhawn Joseph, Ph.D.. The film was produced, written, and edited by Rhawn Joseph, Ph.D. Additional Credits: Music. The musical soundtrack (all music is identified at the end of the film) was arranged and selected by R. Joseph, Ph.D., and was reproduced in this film courtesy of Arc Music Productions Int., LTD, United Kingdom; Nonsuch Records, Warner Music Group, Rhino Entertainment, New York. Sony Classical Music, New York.

Music:

Han gong Qui Yue (Autumn Moon at the "Han" Palace),
by Chen Dacan, Chinese Classical Folk Music.

Springtime on the Tianshan Mountains,
Cheng Yu, Chinese Classical Folk Music.

Flowing Water by Lofty Mountain,
by Gu Zhen, Kua Yue Jie, Zian de Jing, Dian Hui Cu.

Hard Parting at Yang Guan, by Shan Wen Tong

Autumn Moon Over Han Palace,
by Gu Zhen, Kua Yue Jie, Zian de Jing, Dian Hui Cu.

Night Rain by the Banana Shadowed Window,
by Gu Zhen, Kua Yue Jie, Zian de Jing, Dian Hui Cu.

Drum--Shooting on Incense Mountain,
by Gu Zhen, Kua Yue Jie, Zian de Jing, Dian Hui Cu.

The Beijing Instrumental Ensemble.
Ancient Music from Chinese Dynasties.

Wagner, Siegfried's Funeral Music,
by the Cleveland Orchestra, George Szell, Conductor




Parting at Yang Guan, The Beijing Instrumental Ensemble.
Ancient Music from Chinese Dynasties.

Soloists of the Ensemble Nipponia,
Japan Traditional Vocal & Instrumental Music.

Kumoi Jishi, by Kohachiro Miyata.

Ozatasuma, by Hiokazu Sugiura.

Edo Lullaby, by Hiokazu Sugiura, Kohachiro Miyata,
Neiko Nasaka, Sachiko Miyanmoto.

Beethoven, Symphony No. 9, by the
Berlin State Opera Orchestra, Oscar Fried, Conductor




ABOUT TED LEONSIS: We sent a VHS copy of this film and a marketing plan to the top executives at many internet companies including AOL and Ted Leonsis in the summer of 2005. We believe that Leonsis stole our idea for this film and then stole our marketing plan. People we later learned were working for Leonsis falsely pretended to represent us and our film and then stole over $25,000 in donated production funds then harassed and threatened our co-producer Haiyan Wu. Those organizing showings of our film in China were even threatened, even though our film was being praised by all the major newspapers and media in China, including the Communist mouth piece, The People's Daily. Who benefited by the attempts to stop our film? Ted Leonsis.

Nevertheless, our film was shown in Nanking in December of 2007, the 70th anniversary of the Rape of Nanking. Unlike the Leonsis film which failed in Nanking, the showing of our film was a tremendous success and the theater was packed and people stood and lined the walls. A second showing in Wuhan China was even more successful. Whereas, in China, the Leonsis film was shown largely to empty seats, over 1,800 people showed up to watch our film in Wuhan and 300 had to be turned away.

Don't be fooled by Leonsis.

China Central TV called our film "the best... most influential film ever made on this tragedy."

Indeed, our film has been viewed an estimated 16 million times world wide, 100s of copies of this film are hosted on Chinese websites, and it has been viewed over 8 million times in the US.

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