Windtalkers (6/10) Movie CLIP – Call in the Code (2002) HD


Windtalkers movie clips:

Yahzee (Adam Beach) speaking in Navajo language communicates the proper coordinates for the attack.

Loosely based on a real-life operation during World War II, this action-adventure from director John Woo stars Nicolas Cage as Joe Enders, a Marine traumatized by the loss of his entire platoon in the Solomon Islands during an ambush he believes was deadlier than necessary due to his indecision. Suffering from eardrum damage in Hawaii, Joe manages to be declared fit for duty once again thanks to a sympathetic nurse (Frances O’Connor), but his new assignment isn’t what he expects. Joe is ordered to safeguard a Navajo soldier named Ben Yahzee (Adam Beach) because the military has developed a new secret code based on the near-dead Navajo language that is proving unbreakable to the Japanese. Any soldier that speaks Navajo is an immediate asset, including Ben and his pal, Charlie Whitehorse (Roger Willie). Joe’s orders are to “baby sit” Ben during the invasion of Saipan, protecting him if possible, but — if the code-talker’s capture becomes imminent — to kill him before he falls into enemy hands. Meanwhile, Charlie is to be guarded by affable harmonica player Ox Henderson (Christian Slater). Joe reluctantly accepts this new duty as a way to get back into the war, and in the ensuing carnage, his nearly suicidal acts of bravery make him a hero while Ben becomes paralyzed by fear. Determined to live up to Joe’s example, Ben musters up his courage, even in the face of racism from a fellow soldier (Noah Emmerich), and ends up rescuing his own protector behind enemy lines by briefly posing as a Japanese soldier. Despite their growing mutual respect, Joe is eventually forced to take an action that threatens to shatter his bond with Ben, as the war’s tragic losses strike closer to home for both men. Windtalkers co-stars Peter Stormare, Jason Isaacs, and Mark Ruffalo.

TM & © MGM (2002)
Cast: Adam Beach, Nicolas Cage, Malcolm Dohi, Darrel Guilbeau, Brian Kasai, Hiroshi Mori, Roger Willie
Director: John Woo
Producers: Arthur Anderson, Terence Chang, C.O. Erickson, Tracie Graham-Rice, Caroline Macaulay, Alison R. Rosenzweig, John J. Smith, Richard Stenta, Stephen Traxler, John Woo
Screenwriters: John Rice, Joe Batteer

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  1. US soldier: We need your help!
    Native Americans: ?
    US soldier: Speaks Navajo
    Native Americans: Pulls out Bows and tomahawks AAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAA!!!

  2. Never even heard of this movie but love that they used archive footage of Iowas for some of the naval gun fire.

  3. This is why I'm proud to be Native American.. we might be a little nation of people, but this little nation of people had a tradition of helping others when they needed it. (From being a tracker on familiar grounds to defending our planet and your country)

  4. Hollywood is doing it again. They are not only remaking this movie. But making it with a more black cast. It's going to be called JIVETALKERS. These bruthas are handling communications in Afghanistan so the enemy can't figure out what the hell they are talking about. Here's a sample. Theys bees sweating us MEANS They are surrounded
    We bees extricatin to our crib MEANS They are heading back to base
    Mees bees Goin fo some trim. MEANS To get laid or haircut
    I kick dee bucket fo dee spinach man MEANS I prefer Popeyes chicken over KFC

  5. Heard they never broke the navajo code….that's krazy because that would mean no navajo p.o.w ever gave in to enemy hands and protected the code. They didn't rat on there people 💯

  6. I love and admire this generation so much, they took care of business… The idea of using the native Americans is simply brilliant.

  7. The one message you dont need code for, telling your allies where the enemies fixed position is right now for immediate artillery fire … the enemy knows where he is and he wont have any benefit from finding out over the radio that he is fired upon by artillery a few moments later … its in more then one sense a problem even in such case, not only does coding/decoding costs time and adds another layer for mistakes/misunderstanding, but also letting the enemy know shells are coming in might make him retreat/leave his cover or stop firing at you in favor of better cover.
    Relay of movement, numbers and other tactical intel, or planning of attacks … thats where you need a code for. Using it for pointless information easily figured out by what happens in direct response however increases the chance of the code being broken, as it happened not just once with german code being broken. Shame this movie not just in this scene didnt quiet managed to capture the real importance and usage of code in communication thanks to its rather pointless application.

  8. Fun fact, the "underwater" comment made by the japanese is true (more or less). It's true but it was the Germans making that comment in WW1 when Americans used Choctaw as a code language.


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