An insurgent film in form, in political justification and in topic, Eisenstein 's 1925 Soviet film spotlights its setting on naval mutiny in the Black sea, during the the unsuccessful 1905 revolution in regards to the mutiny between the ship’s crew members and the higher ranks. The films focuses on the various issues about the Russians in which led to the Communist Revolution.
Infuriated with the wretched conditions and the maltreatment of crew members on board the shielded cruiser Potemkin, the ship 's loyal shipmen thinks about the impossible - revolt. Infuriated with the great savageries and wretched conditions of their officers and their maggot infested meat supply, the Potemkin’s shipmen thinks about the impossible - mutiny. The crew members along with Vakulinchuk, the mariners murder the ship 's officers in order to gain their freedom. After Vakulinchuk had been slaughtered, the general population of Odessa honor him as the image of their revolution. Tsarist warriors arrive and slaughter the citizens to control the uprising and to maintain their power. A battalion of soldiers is sent to destroy the ship, yet the soldiers refused to do so and sided with the people of the Potemkin.
The film Potemkin was surprisingly impressive. Having never really watched any silent film before, normally I was not accustomed to films that I could not hear the characters’ dialogues or the heart pounding effects. In this generation, we are nothing without progression and advancement