The films are almost always gets automatically presented in “Stuff like your dad,” to see if your father does not have personal feelings about them or not. But do not let that make you stop to see greyhound, with and written by Tom Hanks, as the naval officer Second World War, only the command of his first Fletcher class was given. I do not know what a Fletcher-class? Do not worry no Greyhound, out now on Apple TV + is perfectly pleasant, even if you do not catch every nuance of gibberish. A set of war adventure in the dark, pearl gray seas of the Atlantic, is tense and thrilling quiet, although it is also brushed with somber elegance. There is an abstract, poetic quality to Greyhound; is less than a rah-rah about heroism heroism secret cargo because heroically war, there is always a price to pay. Who better than Hanks show the weight of this burden? You play Captain Ernest Krause, official career aboard the Navy on his first combat mission: His ship, Greyhound, part of an escort force has a fleet of ships that accompanied during the Second World War was the most dangerous part of the Atlantic, the route known as the “cesspool”. Krause and his ships would have air support during this part of the intersection, leaving them vulnerable to several days attack from German submarines to leave. It does not take long before the meeting: a predatory monster depth emblazoned with a bloody, red-eyed wolf. At one point the enemy Greyhound hijacks the radio signal and insults Department Krause demoralizing propaganda: “We see the ships in the deep decline. We hear the cries of your classmates how they die”, singing the eerie, disembodied, German voice. Before Krause down the PA system, it fixes the radio announcer, as if the spectral insult flows from him stay down: “The gray wolf is very hungry” concerns Monte Krause. His ship goes through its depth of chargers delivered long before the dangerous waters, and his radar, sonar is not always reliable. Meanwhile, the gray wolf threatens every vessel in the convoy and Krause fears for his men. They look to him for leadership, a sea of faces smooth as the sea is rough around them. Even if the wind is giving any sense of these men as individuals, you can give them can not help feeling: Together they are the face of the youth, a symbol of life just started a country is on the line when it moves in the war. This is bringing a part of Krause weight: E ‘around for a while’, but it is the first time he has been responsible for so many souls. Hanks is so good at playing the super-conscious men who probably could do in his sleep, but I find these days, at least, I never get tired of watching it. With Hanks, a squint is worth a thousand words, and Greyhound has a great wealth of available squints: Give some moderate anxiety; Others suggest a particular kind of pain he could never overcome. In summary, mark Krause complicated than human. He is a man who prays, and not only when he is afraid. And there is a woman waiting for him at home (Elisabeth Shue, in a role that is sad lower case), someone who longs to return. Greyhound is conventional in some way, though always loving way. Hanks has adapted the script of 1955 CS Forester’s novel The Good Shepherd, and rapid-fire dialogue, a screenwriting relay orders out of a sailor from man to man, the embarrassment, the votes before the captain and then race apologizing feed in his scrappy flow of energy. Greyhound is beautiful looking, charming in all its seafaring devastation: the sight of a German torpedo barrels toward Krause ship, visible only as a white band plowing through the water blackout, has a thrilling beauty. (The director of photography Shelly Johnson. The director, Aaron Schneider, worked primarily as a cameraman for television projects and has directed for a previous film, 2009 Get Low, starring Robert Duvall and Sissy Spacek). And Hanks and Schneider care with the emotional details of the film. Rob Morgan a great actor recently seen in photography and Just Mercy and before that, in Mudbound) plays Cleveland, fellow chaos Krause responsible for preparing meals. The role is small, but powerful, a confirmation of how even the slightest sense of responsibility for war can have beyond measure. Krause takes his meals grateful, but do not eat, and that worries Cleveland: He knows that it’s his job to keep the fed captain, but his concern goes beyond the duty; knowledge, there is also a man with a tough job for the needs whether it be food a sense of protection. Cleveland and Krause appear, at first, only polite and superficial interaction with each other. But a turning point in the history shows that jagged Krause understands exactly everything Cleveland for him at this time, we realize that struts and thin. AM Greyhound with you a father, or in memory of a father who loves love. And he knows that there is no shame to have Pope taste.