When I think about what it was like to watch ‘American Soldier,’ I remember it with the same intensity as when I remember watching ‘Django Unchained.’
There are a lot of parallels between those two films, both of which are set in the Vietnam War.
I remember the film’s title: The American Soldier.
And I also remember how it was made.
The original movie came from a concept that was pitched by director Steven Spielberg, who called it the “The Hunger Game” sequel.
It would be set in a post-apocalyptic world, with American soldiers fighting to liberate the world from a tyrannical regime, with a bunch of civilians in the background.
Spielberg envisioned it as a gritty action movie, and as a film about the sacrifices of soldiers who fight to protect the United States, and to win the war.
It was shot in 16mm with a black and white camera, and shot on location in Vietnam.
And while Spielberg didn’t have any input on the story, the movie was filmed by several of the veterans who served in the U.S. military.
(In the film, a woman named Lina (Jodi Miller) describes her experience in the war to a soldier named Mike (Samuel L. Jackson), who is also a soldier.)
I remember hearing about the movie from my dad when I was a kid.
I had seen the first trailer for the film in a magazine that was selling them posters.
I was so excited, I was like, “Oh my God, it’s this movie.
It’s not like a movie that was made by Hollywood!”
He was like: “Yeah, well, it is a movie.
We shot this movie.”
I didn’t know anything about the Vietnam war.
I didn’t understand the military, I didn the politics, I just knew I wanted to be in a war movie.
So when I heard about the film and I got the script, I immediately wanted to get in.
I wanted it to be real.
It was an honor to be a part of it.
I think about how I felt watching the film when I saw it.
There are so many parallels between the Vietnam and ‘American,’ both of them about how soldiers fight for their country.
In the film you’re fighting against a regime that’s trying to overthrow the government and take over the world, and you’re all going through the same kind of experiences.
I loved that movie.
I think it’s the most realistic war movie ever made, because the people who were there and the people that were killed in the wars are real.
The Vietnam War was one of the bloodiest conflicts of our time, and I felt that I was really able to make a movie about the war that I knew.
The Vietnam War is one of my favorite movies.
I still think about it, and the reason is that it was a true story.
It showed that soldiers were doing what they needed to do, that they were working on getting themselves out of there, and that they did have a purpose.
There’s a scene in the film where we see the U-2, the plane that brought food to the people in South Vietnam, and they are on the ground.
It looks like a normal flight.
They’re eating their dinner, and then a plane goes overhead and they see a plane of troops.
The U-22s are here to deliver food to people who are starving.
And they have this scene in their trailer.
We’re not supposed to be there.
They don’t want us.
They have this whole other mission for us.
I remember one of those scenes, when the plane goes through a wall and crashes, I thought to myself, “I wonder how they survived that.”
I was watching it in high school and my dad was watching the movie with me.
And he said, “That’s when I got it.
I thought that was the right way to film that.
It just feels right.”
We had that scene in my trailer.
It had me so happy.
I don’t know how they made it.
And it was so funny because the U2s and the U21s were in that trailer, but it was really funny to see the movie and think that those two planes were there.
It felt so real to me.
I really liked the film.
I love how it’s set in Vietnam and the way it was filmed.
I got the call from the producers of the movie, asking if I would be interested in being in the movie.
They told me, “It’s the best film ever made.
They want you in the picture.”
I said, I’m not going to be part of that movie!
But then I thought, “Wow, this is such an honor.”
It was an incredible experience.
I wasn’t there, but I knew all the veterans, and their families, and all the people involved. They