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All lifestyles revolve around decisions and instances from ones beyond. In A River Runs Through It (1992), director Robert Redford employs this idea and applies it to some legitimate tale of two brothers from Montana, Norman and Paul Maclean (Craig Sheffer and Brad Pitt, respectively). Depending on the autobiographical book by Norman Maclean himself, River uses Maclean's metaphysical beliefs about life and nature to present its many topics. Using a longing score, various film apparatus, along with a story line between topics of childhood, loss, and the drawbacks of pride, Robert Redford adopts a movie about the attractiveness of the past. The film starts with an elder Norman fishing at the "Large Blackfoot" river. Written by Mark Isham (who won the Academy Award for his work on River), the score is tender and sad. The camera targets the older Norman's old palms, tying a fly to his fishing line, and he lyrically explains his past via voiceover (Spoken by Redford himself). These apparatus tell the viewer which Maclean's past is a thing to be longed for, something great and never entirely known that has been missing forever. Paul and Norman Maclean grew up in a rural, early twentieth century Montana wilderness. The father, the Reverend Maclean (Tom Skerritt), ran the house with absolute yet loving authority. The Reverend home-schooled the two in three subjects: reading, writing, and fly-fishing. Becoming a very strict enforcer of spiritual and moral regulation, the Reverend attempted with all his wish to reevaluate his newfound beliefs into his or her children. The distinction between Paul and Norman is rapidly obvious in the film. Norman, albeit unhappily, embraces his dads code and criteria, while Paul unremittingly combats them. In one symbolic landscape, the boys talk about their ambiti...