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From that point on, two parallel stories develop: one follows a young soldier and his war destiny, while the other deals with the life of the ordinary people under occupation, focusing on the miseries that the war brought.
The closing scene set in a cemetery full of crosses, where the soldier explains to his son, “when you grow up, you will understand,” expresses the sense of tragedy and the nonsense of war.
At the same time, a number of Serbian film pioneers, among them Đoka Bogdanović (1860-1915), together with Samson Chernov (1887-1929) started recording war events, but sadly all that footage perished during 1915.
The most important event in Serbian film history of that time was the founding of the Military Film Section (Filmska sekcija pri Vrhovnoj komandi) of the Serbian Army in 1916, with the aim of screening films about the Salonika Front.
The first film on World War I in this period was a war spectacle The March To Drina (1964).
Through the Storm and Fire follows the destiny of a Serbian volunteer, who was wounded during battle in 1915.
After recovering, he tries to organize the resistance, but is caught by the Austrians.
Although the film did not receive good reviews, the audience loved it, because of the patriotic war story and spectacular scenes set in full color.
In less than a decade of one another, two films on the assassination in Sarajevo were made: Sarajevo Assassination (1968) and The Day That Shook the World (1975), with completely different standpoints.