Judgment at Nuremberg Introduction The Second World War's moral should not have to be forgotten. Its "plain truth" is possibly obvious to some, yet, certainly, it is a sensitive, serious matter of the victory of justice and goodness that sis over guilt and unfairness. That triumph becomes conceivable if and only if the reality does not become amended, and the right choice is made in spite of all the likely swaying factors. Stanley Kramer, the film's director, depicts the trial at Nuremburg contextually accurate through the lens of numerous visual effects and other strategies. He displays Dan Haywood, the Chief Judge, as a neutral, nevertheless, inquisitive human being. Haywood is the main character, because it is always up to the judge to...The end:
..... separated among good and evil, hopefully will never forget its lesson. Works Cited Blum, David. "Poor Judgment at Nuremberg." George 2000: 38-. Web. 17 Jan. 2012 . Gonshak , Henry. "Does Judgment at Nuremberg Accurately Depict the Nazi War Crimes Trial?" The Journal of American Culture 31.2 (2008): 153-63. Web. 17 Jan. 2012. Portman, Jamie. "New on DVD, Judgment at Nuremberg Still a Classic." The Ottawa Citizen: E.4. Sep 17 2004. Web. 17 Jan. 2012. Serge, Joseph. " Judgement at Nuremberg Still Riveting, 43 Years Later." Canadian Jewish News: 40. Aug 26 2004. Web. 17 Jan. 2012. The Judgement at Nuremberg. Dir. Stanley Kramer. 1961. Roxlom Films. Weiss, Hedy . ""Judgment at Nuremberg". Chicago Sun - Times: 37. Jan 21 2003. Web. 17 Jan. 2012.