Star Trek IV: The Voyage Home
Star Trek IV: The Voyage Home is a 1986 American science fiction film released by Paramount Pictures. It is the fourth feature film based on Star Trek, is a sequel to Star Trek III: The Search for Spock, it completes the story arc begun in Star Trek II: The Wrath of Khan and continued in The Search for Spock. Intent on returning home to Earth to face trial for their actions in the previous film, the former crew of the USS Enterprise finds the planet in grave danger from an alien probe attempting to contact now-extinct humpback whales; the crew travel to Earth's past to find whales. After directing The Search for Spock, cast member Leonard Nimoy was asked to direct the next feature, given greater freedom regarding the film's content. Nimoy and producer Harve Bennett conceived a story with an environmental message and no clear-cut villain. Dissatisfied with the first screenplay produced by Steve Meerson and Peter Krikes, Paramount hired The Wrath of Khan writer and director Nicholas Meyer. Meyer and Bennett divided the story between them and wrote different parts of the script, requiring approval from Nimoy, lead actor William Shatner, Paramount.
Principal photography commenced on February 24, 1986. Unlike previous Star Trek films, The Voyage Home was shot extensively on location. Special effects firm Industrial Light & Magic assisted in post-production and the film's special effects. Few of the humpback whales in the film were real: ILM devised full-size animatronics and small motorized models to stand in for the real creatures; the Voyage Home was released on November 26, 1986 in North America, became the top-grossing film at the weekend box office. The film's humor and unconventional story were well received by critics, fans of the series and the general audience, it was financially successful. The film earned several awards and four Academy Award nominations for its audio, it was dedicated to the crew of the Space Shuttle Challenger, which broke up 73 seconds after takeoff on the morning of January 28, 1986. Principal photography for The Voyage Home began four weeks after its crew were lost. In 2286, an enormous cylindrical probe moves through space, sending out an indecipherable signal and disabling the power of every ship it passes.
As it takes up orbit around Earth, its signal disables the global power grid and generates planetary storms, creating catastrophic, sun-blocking cloud cover. Starfleet Command sends out a planetary distress call and warns all space-faring vessels not to approach Earth. On the planet Vulcan, the former officers of the late USS Enterprise are living in exile. Accompanied by the Vulcan Spock, still recovering from his resurrection, the crew — except for Saavik, who remains on Vulcan — take their captured Klingon Bird of Prey and return to Earth to face trial for their actions. Receiving Starfleet's warning, Spock determines that the probe's signal matches the song of extinct humpback whales, that the object will continue to wreak havoc until its call is answered; the crew uses their ship to travel back in time via a slingshot maneuver around the Sun, planning to return with a whale to answer the alien signal. Arriving in 1986, the crew finds their ship's power drained by the time travel maneuver.
Hiding the Bounty in San Francisco's Golden Gate Park using its cloaking device, the crew split up to accomplish several tasks: Admiral James T. Kirk and Spock attempt to locate humpback whales, while Montgomery Scott, Leonard McCoy, Hikaru Sulu construct a tank to hold the whales they need for a return to the 23rd century. Uhura and Pavel Chekov are tasked to find a nuclear reactor, whose energy leakage can be collected and used to re-power the Klingon vessel. Kirk and Spock discover a pair of whales in the care of Dr. Gillian Taylor at a Sausalito aquarium, learn they will soon be released into the wild. Kirk tells her of his mission and asks for the tracking frequency for the whales, but she refuses to cooperate. Meanwhile, Scott, McCoy, Sulu trade the formula of transparent aluminum for the materials needed for the whale tank. Uhura and Chekov locate the aircraft carrier Enterprise, they collect the power they are discovered on board. Uhura is beamed out but Chekov is captured, subsequently injured in an escape attempt.
Gillian learns the whales have been released early, goes to Kirk for assistance. Gillian, McCoy rescue Chekov from a nearby hospital and return to the now recharged Bird of Prey. After saving the whales from poachers and transporting them aboard, the crew returns with Gillian to their own time. On approaching Earth, the Bounty loses power due to the alien probe, crash-lands into the waters of San Francisco Bay. Once released from near-drowning, the whales respond to the probe's signal, causing the object to reverse its effects on Earth and return to the depths of space. For their part in saving the planet, all charges against the Enterprise crew are dropped, save one for disobeying a superior officer, leveled at Kirk. Kirk is returned to the command of a starship. Kirk and Gillian part ways, as she has been assigned to a science vessel by Starfleet; the crew departs on their ship, the newly christened USS Enterprise, leaves on a shakedown mission. William Shatner portrays former captain of the Enterprise.
Shatner was unwilling to reprise the role of Kirk until he received a salary of $2 million and the promise of directing t
Allen Daviau, A. S. C. is an American cinematographer. He has been nominated and won numerous awards, including 5 Oscar nominations and 2 BAFTA nominations, winning 1 BAFTA award. Allen Daviau on IMDb
The Unbearable Lightness of Being (film)
The Unbearable Lightness of Being is a 1988 American film adaptation of the novel of the same name by Milan Kundera, published in 1984. Director Philip Kaufman and screenwriter Jean-Claude Carrière portray the effect on Czechoslovak artistic and intellectual life during the 1968 Prague Spring of socialist liberalization preceding the invasion by the Soviet-led Warsaw Pact that ushered in a period of communist repression, it portrays the moral and psycho-sexual consequences for three bohemian friends: a surgeon, two female artists with whom he has a sexual relationship. Tomas, a successful brain surgeon in Communist Czechoslovakia, is pursuing an affair with Sabina, an care-free artist in Prague. Dr Tomas takes a trip to a spa town for a specialized surgery. There, he meets dissatisfied waitress Tereza, she moves in with him, complicating Tomas's affairs. Tomas asks Sabina to help Tereza find work as a photographer. Tereza is fascinated and jealous as she grasps that Sabina and Tomas are lovers, but feels affection for Sabina.
Tomas marries Tereza, in a simple ceremony with both perpetually laughing, followed by her double standard distress about Tomas' promiscuity. Although she considers leaving Tomas, she becomes more attached to Tomas when the Soviet Army invades Czechoslovakia. Amidst the confusion, Tereza photographs demonstrations against the Soviet forces hands the rolls of film to foreigners to smuggle to the West. Facing the stultifying reality that replaced the Prague Spring, Tomas and Tereza flee Czechoslovakia for Switzerland: first Sabina the hesitant Tomas and Tereza. In Geneva, Sabina encounters a married university professor: they begin a love affair. After some time, he decides to abandon his family for her. After hearing the declaration, Sabina abandons Franz, feeling he would weigh her down. Meanwhile and Tomas attempt to adapt to Switzerland, whose people Tereza finds inhospitable; when she discovers that Tomas continues womanizing, she returns to Czechoslovakia. Upset by her leaving, Tomas follows Tereza to Czechoslovakia, where his passport is confiscated, trapping him in-country: his return elates Tereza.
They are re-united. In Prague, Tomas has resumed his brain surgeon position, but his having written a scathing article criticizing the Soviet-backed Czech régime before the invasion, in which he berated them for claiming ignorance of Soviet political purges but seeming unremorseful, noting that Oedipus Rex plucked out his eyes upon understanding his crime, but the autocratic figures had not, has rendered him a political dissident and has jeopardized his re-employment; the régime demands his signature to a letter repudiating the article, claiming that Tomas' article fueled the anti-communist sentiment. Tomas refuses and is black-listed from practising medicine. Tomas is a window washer, is recognized by the daughter of a high-ranking official, aware of her family connection, brazenly does his trademark "take off your clothes" line, successful in examining a "pain in her back"; as a waitress, Tereza meets an engineer. Aware of Tomas's infidelity, she encounters a one-time and passionless sexual liaison with the engineer.
Remorseful, she fears the engineer might have been a secret agent for the régime, who might denounce her and Tomas. She contemplates suicide at a canal bank. Stressed by insubstantial city life, Tereza convinces Tomas to leave Prague for the country: they go to a village where an old patient of Tomas's welcomes them. In the village, they live an idyllic life, far from the political intrigues of Prague. In contrast, Sabina has gone to the US. Sabina is shocked by the letter telling of the fate of Tereza and Tomas in a fatal traffic accident while returning after drinking in a tavern; the film was an American production with American director, Philip Kaufman, but it features a European cast, including Daniel Day-Lewis, Juliette Binoche, Lena Olin, Erland Josephson and Stellan Skarsgård, Pavel Landovský and Derek de Lint. It was filmed in France as opposed to the plot setting: in the scenes depicting the Soviet invasion, archival footage is combined with new material shot in Lyon; the scene in which Tomas is seduced by a woman while cleaning windows was shot in the unrestored Hôtel de Beauvais in the 4th arrondissement of Paris.
Kundera served as an active consultant during the making of the film. Kundera wrote the poem that Tomas whispers into Tereza's ear as she is falling asleep for the film. However, in a note to the Czech edition of the book, Kundera remarks that the movie had little to do with the spirit either of the novel or the characters in it. In the same note Kundera goes on to say that after this experience he no longer allows any adaptations of his work. Many critics have focused on how much of the book was captured, or could be captured, on film: however, some commentators, such as Cattrysse Patrick, have argued that the film must be viewed in a different light, with the book as only one source of inspiration; the film garnered high praise from critics. Jean-Claude Carrière and Philip Kaufman were nominated at the Academy Awards for Best Adapted Screenplay; the film was listed 87th by the American Film Institute in its 2002 list AFI's 100 Years...100 Passions. A digitally restored version of the film was released on DVD by The Criterion Collection in November 1999.
The release includes audio commentary by director Philip Kaufman, co-writer Jean-Claude Carrièr
The Bear (1988 film)
The Bear is a 1988 French film directed by Jean-Jacques Annaud and released by TriStar Pictures. Adapted from the novel The Grizzly King by American author James Oliver Curwood, the screenplay was written by Gérard Brach. Set in late 19th-century British Columbia, the film tells the story of Youk, an orphaned grizzly bear cub who runs away from home, upon finding herself stranded in Kodiak Island, befriends Bart, an adult male Kodiak bear, as hunters pursue them through the wild. Several of the themes explored in the story include orphanhood and protection, mercy toward and on the behalf of a reformed hunter. Annaud and Brach began planning the story and production in 1981, although filming did not begin until six years due to the director's commitment to another project; the Bear was filmed entirely in the Italian and Austrian areas of the Dolomites, with live animals—including Bart the Bear, a trained 9-foot tall Kodiak—present on location. Notable for its complete lack of dialogue and its minimal score, the film was nominated for and won numerous international film awards.
In the mountainous wilds of British Columbia, circa 1885, Youk, a young grizzly bear cub, suffers the accidental death of her mother from a rockslide while digging for honey. Forced to fend for herself, Youk struggles to find shelter. On Kodiak Island, a large male Kodiak bear named. Although the younger hunter attempts to kill Bart, his shot fails to take the animal down, the wounded bear flees. Coming across Bart a short time after reaching Kodiak Island, Youk attempts to befriend him. Uninterested in the cub and distracted by his wound, Bart warns Youk away with a growl. Youk approaches again and manages to soothingly lick the other bear's wound. A friendship forms between the two bears, Bart takes Youk under his wing, teaching her to fish and hunt. At night, Youk suffers from nightmares. Determined to find Bart, the two hunters are joined by a pack of hunting Beaucerons. A chase ensues, in which both bears are driven with the dogs in pursuit. While Youk hides, Bart lures the dogs away, he escapes over the pass with the remaining dogs following behind.
The hunters arrive to find their dogs dead or badly injured, one of them being the favorite Airedale Terrier of one of the hunters. Finding Youk, they take her to their camp, where she is tethered to a tree, tormented by the hunters and their vicious dogs; that night, the hunters plot. The next day, the hunters separate, with the younger one manning a spot high on a cliff near a waterfall, he descends from his post to wash up in a small waterfall in the hills. His gun out of reach, the hunter finds himself cornered by Bart, who rears and roars at the sight of the man. Faced with certain death, the hunter cowers in fear. Bart affected by the hunter's distress and leaves; the young hunter, impressed by the bear's act of mercy, attempts to scare him off more by shooting his gun into the air. When the hunter's companion joins him, having heard the gunshots, the younger man tells him that Bart is dead. However, spying Bart ascending a scree, the older man raises his rifle to shoot, only to be stopped by the other man.
The three hunters return to their camp empty-handed, where they free Youk and ride off into the wilderness. Alone again, Youk is soon confronted by a cougar. Trying to defend herself against the cougar's attack, Youk struggles to roar. A loud and menacing roar chases the cougar away. Turning, Youk runs to his side, where she is comforted; as winter approaches, the two bears enter a cave together for hibernation. Before the end credits a quote by J. O Curtwood comes up saying "The greatest thrill is not to kill but to let live." Bart the Bear as Himself Youk the Bear Cub as Herself Tchéky Karyo as Tom Jack Wallace as Bill Andre Lacombe as The dog hunter American author James Oliver Curwood's novella The Grizzly King was published in 1916. The story was based on several trips he took to British Columbia, the young hunter, called Jim in the book, is based on Curwood himself. However, many of its plot elements—mainly dealing with the friendship between Youk and Bart—were fabricated. Curwood's biographer, Judith A. Eldridge, believes that the incident in which the hunter is spared by a bear is based on truth, a fact, related to Jean-Jacques Annaud.
He stated during an interview that he "was given a letter from Curwood's granddaughter revealing that what happened in the story happened to him. He was hunting bear, as he had done and lost his rifle down a cliff. A huge bear confronted him and menaced him, but for reasons Curwood could never know, spared his life." Shortly after the book's publication, Curwood—once an adamant hunter—became a supporter of wildlife conservation. Brach and Annaud decided to set the film in the late 19th century in order to create a perception of true wilderness for the human characters. In addition, while both the bears and the two hunters are named in the script, their names are not mentioned in the film; the bear cub is referred to in the script as Youk, the adult grizzly is known as Bart. Tchéky Karyo's character is said to have been called Jack Wallace's is Bill; these names differ from Curwood's novel. After the commercial success of Jean-Jacques Annaud's previous films, including the Academy Award-winning Black and White in Color and
Academy Award for Best Cinematography
The Academy Award for Best Cinematography is an Academy Award awarded each year to a cinematographer for work on one particular motion picture. In its first film season, 1927–28, this award was not tied to a specific film; the problem with this system became obvious the first year, since Karl Struss and Charles Rosher were nominated for their work together on Sunrise but three other films shot individually by either Rosher or Struss were listed as part of the nomination. The second year, 1929, there were no nominations at all, although the Academy has a list of unofficial titles which were under consideration by the Board of Judges. In the third year, 1930, not cinematographers, were nominated, the final award did not show the cinematographer's name. For the 1931 awards, the modern system in which individuals are nominated for a single film each was adopted in all profession-related categories. From 1939 to 1967 with the exception of 1957, there were separate awards for color and for black-and-white cinematography.
Since the only black-and-white films to win are Schindler's List and Roma. Floyd Crosby won the award for Tabu in 1931, the last silent film to win in this category. Hal Mohr won the only write-in Academy Award in 1935 for A Midsummer Night's Dream. Mohr was the first person to win for both black-and-white and color cinematography. No winners are lost, although some of the earliest nominees are lost, including The Devil Dancer, The Magic Flame, Four Devils; the Right to Love is incomplete, Sadie Thompson is incomplete and reconstructed with stills. The first nominees shot on digital video were The Curious Case of Benjamin Button and Slumdog Millionaire in 2009, with Slumdog Millionaire the first winner; the following year Avatar was the first nominee and winner to be shot on digital video. In 2018, Rachel Morrison became the first woman to receive a nomination. Prior to that it had been the last gender-neutral Academy Award category. In 2019, Alfonso Cuarón became the first winner of this category to have served as director on the film, for his film Roma.
Winners are listed first followed by the other nominees. BAFTA Award for Best Cinematography Independent Spirit Award for Best Cinematography Critics' Choice Movie Award for Best Cinematography American Society of Cinematographers Award for Outstanding Achievement in Cinematography in Theatrical Releases Academy of Motion Picture Arts and Sciences official site The Official Academy Awards Database, listing all past nominees and winners
Peggy Sue Got Married
Peggy Sue Got Married is a 1986 American comedy-drama film directed by Francis Ford Coppola starring Kathleen Turner as a woman on the verge of a divorce, who finds herself transported back to the days of her senior year in high school in 1960. The film was written by husband-and-wife team Jerry Arlene Sarner; the film received positive reviews from critics. It was nominated for three Academy Awards: Best Actress, Best Cinematography, Best Costume Design. In addition, Turner was nominated for Best Foreign Actress at the Sant Jordi Awards. Wearing her original prom dress from 1960, Peggy Sue Bodell sets off for her 25-year high school reunion in 1985 with her daughter, Beth, as company. Peggy Sue has just separated from her high school sweetheart, now husband, Charlie due to his infidelity, she is wary of attending the reunion because of everyone questioning her about Charlie's absence - they were married right after graduation, when Peggy Sue became pregnant. She arrives at the reunion and is happy to reconnect with her old best friends and Carol.
Charlie unexpectedly arrives at the reunion. The awkwardness is ended when the event MC announces the reunion's "king and queen"; the king is Richard Norvik, the former class geek turned billionaire inventor. Peggy Sue is named the queen and walks on stage, but after they wheel out the reunion cake, she faints; when Peggy Sue awakes, she finds herself back in the spring of 1960, her senior year of high school, after she passed out after donating blood in the school gym. She finds all of her friends. Still in shock, she allows herself to be taken home while she sees her surroundings are the way they were 25 years before. After a rough first night, she decides to have fun with the experience and behave as if everything is normal. However, when given the chance to break up with Charlie, she thinks it might be best since she knows how it will end. Peggy Sue makes friends with Richard Norvik to figure out. Charlie gets jealous when she ignores him at lunch, having made arrangements to meet Richard after school to discuss time travel.
When she tells him her secret, at first he thinks it is a joke, but soon realizes that what she says about him and the world could come only from someone who had knowledge about the future. Peggy Sue has decided to break up with Charlie. One night after a party, Peggy Sue decides to sleep with Charlie, he flips out and reminds her that she had rebuffed him the weekend before and therefore believes she is playing games, drives her home. Instead of going inside, she ends up at an all-night cafe; as she walks by, she sees Michael Fitzsimmons—the artsy loner in school she always wished she had slept with—and goes in to talk to him. After finding out they have more in common than thought, they ride off on his motorcycle. In a field, they find out more about one another; when he asks if she is going to marry Charlie, she responds that she did that and will not do it again. After he recites some of his poetry for her, they have sex. Michael reveals that he wants her to go with him and another woman to Utah so they can marry and support him while he writes.
After his revelation, she tells him to write about their night together. In the middle of their conversation, she hears a voice; when she looks at the stage, she sees that it is Charlie and realizes that she did not know everything about him. Michael is ready to leave. After they leave, Charlie is rejected; the next day when Peggy Sue goes to talk to Charlie, he lashes out at her and she gives him a song she "wrote" for him. She goes to Richard to say goodbye, saying she wants to stop messing up her life and everyone else's since the reason Charlie stopped singing was her becoming pregnant right before they graduated. Richard proposes, but she refuses because she does not want to marry anyone and he has to be valedictorian. Confused, she visits her grandparents for her birthday. After her grandparents tell her that her grandmother can see the future, she tells them her story, her grandfather and his lodge friends try a strange séance ritual to send her back to 1985. Peggy Sue is kidnapped by Charlie, leaving everyone at the Lodge thinking that the ritual worked.
He tells her that he told his dad that he gave up singing and was given 10% of the business so he can support her. He proposes and gives her the locket she wore at the beginning of the film; when she looks inside, she sees Charlie, which resemble their children. Peggy Sue sees how much he loves her and how much she loves him, they kiss, they begin to make love, which would again lead to Peggy marrying Charlie. In the next moment, Peggy Sue is transported back to 1985. Peggy Sue awakes with Charlie at her side, he is regretful of his adultery and tells Peggy Sue he wants her back. When she questions him about his girlfriend Janet, he swears, it seems there is hope for a reconciliation when Peggy Sue looks at Charlie with new eyes and says, "I'd like to invite you over to your house for dinner on Sunday with your kids. I'll make a strudel." The film was going to star Debra Winger and be directed by Jonathan Demme. They had creative differen
Dances with Wolves
Dances with Wolves is a 1990 American epic Western film starring and produced by Kevin Costner. It is a film adaptation of the 1988 book of the same name by Michael Blake that tells the story of Union Army lieutenant John J. Dunbar who travels to the American frontier to find a military post and of his dealings with a group of Lakota Indians. Costner developed the film with an initial budget of $15 million. Dances with Wolves had high production values. Much of the dialogue is spoken in Lakota with English subtitles, it was shot from July to November 1989 in South Dakota and Wyoming, translated by Albert White Hat, the chair of the Lakota Studies Department at Sinte Gleska University. The film earned favorable reviews from critics and audiences, who praised Costner's directing, the performances and production values; the film was a massive box office hit, grossing $424.2 million worldwide, making it the fourth highest-grossing film of 1990, is the highest-grossing film for Orion Pictures. The film was nominated for twelve Academy Awards at the 63rd Academy Awards and won seven including Best Picture, Best Director for Costner, Best Adapted Screenplay, Best Film Editing, Best Cinematography, Best Original Score, Best Sound Mixing.
The film won the Golden Globe Award for Best Motion Picture – Drama. The film is credited as a leading influence for the revitalization of the Western genre of filmmaking in Hollywood. In 2007, Dances with Wolves was selected for preservation in the United States National Film Registry by the Library of Congress as being "culturally or aesthetically significant". In 1863, First Lieutenant John J. Dunbar is wounded in battle at St. David's Field in Tennessee. Choosing death in battle over amputation of his leg, he takes a horse and rides up to and along the Confederate lines. Despite numerous pot shots, the Confederates fail to hit him, while they are distracted, the Union Army attacks the line. Dunbar survives, receives a citation for bravery, proper medical care, he recovers and is awarded Cisco, the horse who carried him, his choice of posting. Dunbar requests a transfer to the western frontier, so he can see it before it disappears. Dunbar is transferred to Fort Hays, a large fort presided over by Major Fambrough, an unhinged officer who despises Dunbar's enthusiasm.
He agrees to post him to the furthest outpost they have, Fort Sedgewick, kills himself shortly afterwards. Dunbar travels with a mule wagon provisioner, they arrive to find the fort deserted. Despite the threat of nearby native tribes, Dunbar elects to man the post himself, he begins rebuilding and restocking the fort, prefers the solitude, recording many of his observations in his diary. Timmons is killed by Pawnee people on the journey back to Ft. Hays, his death, together with that of the major who had sent them there, prevents other soldiers from knowing of Dunbar's assignment, no other soldiers arrive to reinforce the post. Dunbar encounters his Sioux neighbors when attempts are made to steal his horse and intimidate him. Deciding that being a target is a poor prospect, he decides to seek out the Sioux camp and attempt dialogue. On his way, he comes across Stands With A Fist, the White adopted daughter of the tribe's medicine man Kicking Bird, ritually mutilating herself while mourning for her husband.
Dunbar brings her back to the Sioux to recover, some of the tribe begin to respect him. Dunbar establishes a rapport with Kicking Bird, the warrior Wind In His Hair and the youth Smiles A Lot visiting each other's camps; the language barrier frustrates them, Stands With A Fist acts as an interpreter, although with difficulty. She only remembers English from her early childhood before the rest of her family was killed during a Pawnee raid. Dunbar discovers that the stories he had heard about the tribe were untrue, he develops a growing respect and appreciation for their lifestyle and culture. Learning their language, he is accepted as an honored guest by the Sioux after he tells them of a migrating herd of buffalo and participates in the hunt; when at Fort Sedgewick, Dunbar befriends a wolf he dubs "Two Socks" for its white forepaws. Observing Dunbar and Two Socks chasing each other, the Sioux give him the name "Dances With Wolves." During this time, Dunbar forges a romantic relationship with Stands With A Fist and helps defend the village from an attack by the rival Pawnee tribe.
Dunbar wins Kicking Bird's approval to marry Stands With A Fist and abandons Fort Sedgewick. Because of the growing Pawnee and White threat, Chief Ten Bears decides to move the tribe to its winter camp. Dunbar decides to accompany them but must first retrieve his diary from Fort Sedgewick as he realizes that it would provide the army with the means to find the tribe; when he arrives he finds the fort reoccupied by the U. S. Army; because of his Sioux clothing, the soldiers open fire, killing Cisco and capturing Dunbar, arresting him as a traitor. Two officers interrogate him, but Dunbar cannot prove his story, as a corporal has found his diary and kept it for himself. Having refused to serve as an interpreter to the tribes, Dunbar is charged with desertion and transported back east as a prisoner. Soldiers of the escort shoot Two Socks when the wolf attempts to follow Dunbar, despite Dunbar's attempts to intervene; the Sioux track the convoy, killing the soldiers, freeing Dunbar. They assert that they do not see him as a White man, but as a Sioux warrior called Dances With Wolves.
At the winter camp, Dunbar decides to leave with Stands With A Fist because his continuing presence would endanger the tribe. As they leave, Smiles A Lot returns the diary, which he recovered during Dunbar's liberation, Wind