Most (2003 film)
|Directed by||Bobby Garabedian|
|Produced by||William Zabka
|Written by||William Zabka
|Music by||John Debney|
|Edited by||Kveto Hecko
Most (re-titled The Bridge in some countries) is a 2003 Czech film directed by Bobby Garabedian and written and produced by American actor William Zabka. The music score was created by John Debney (The Passion of the Christ).
Most is the story of a single father who takes his eight-year-old son to work with him at the railroad drawbridge where he is the bridge tender. A day before, the boy meets a woman boarding a train, a drug abuser. At the bridge, the father goes into the engine room, and tells his son to stay at the edge of the nearby lake. A ship comes, and the bridge is lifted. Though it is supposed to arrive an hour later, the train happens to arrive. The son sees this, and tries to warn his father, who is currently not paying attention and is unaware of the oncoming train. Just as the oncoming train approaches, his son falls into the drawbridge gear works while attempting to lower the bridge, leaving the father with a horrific choice. The father then lowers the bridge, the gears crushing the boy. The people in the train are completely oblivious to the fact a boy died trying to save them, other than the drug addict woman, who happened to look out her train window. The movie ends, with the man wandering a new city, and meets a woman, holding a small baby. Other relevant narratives run in parallel, namely one of the female drug-addict, and they all meet at the climax of this tumultuous film.
- Bridge operator, father – Vladimir Javorsky
- His young son, named Láďa – Lada Ondrej
- Young woman – Linda Rybova
- Sad Person – Chloe Wilson
- 2003 Sundance Film Festival: Official Selection
- Palm Springs International 2003: Winner – Best of Festival
- Maui Film Festival 2003: Winner – Best Short Film; Audience Award – Best Newcomers
- Heartland Film Festival 2003: Winner – Crystal Heart Award
- Nominated for an Academy Award for Best Short Film.
- "Most | Archives | Sundance Institute". Retrieved 2 December 2013.
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