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"This is the story of the period between two world wars--an interim during which insanity cut loose, liberty took a nose dive, and humanity was kicked around somewhat." With this pithy opening title, Charles Chaplin begins his first all-talking feature film, The Great Dictator. During World War I, a Jewish barber (Chaplin) in the army of Tomania saves the life of high-ranking officer Schultz (Reginald Gardiner). While Schultz survives the conflict unscathed, the barber is stricken with amnesia and bundled off to a hospital. ...

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Aug 17, 2018

Not what modern audiences might want it to be

You have to take this movie as a product of the times; it's not that it hasn't aged well; it's still funny and charming by turns, but if you come into this looking for more than a metaphor for 1930s Germany, you will be let down.

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