Bram Ruiter’s review published on Letterboxd :
Does not go for anything subtle, which is fine, I guess. I was enthralled by its mininalist shape. An interesting way to tell this specific history through graves and statues and plaques commemorating the fallen. I just wish it were a bit more... idk... Too often it just became a show and tell, heaping up the names and stories, quantifying the suffering and the fighting. Which is a way to do it, and was definitely interesting, but a bit one-dimensional. This could’ve maybe used a bit more radical juxtaposition of ideals. It could’ve used a bit more critical editing, instead of relying solely on the explosion of protests at the end. I mean, it’s not bad, it’s just a bit lacking.