From the critics
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Been around the world twice, talked to everyone once.
Seen two whales fck, been to three world fairs!
Not I even know a man in Thia land with a wooden cock!
I push more peter, more sweeter and more completer than any other peter pusher around!
I'm a hard-bodied, hairy-chested, rootin'-tootin' shootin' parachutin' demolition double cap crimpin' frog man! There ain't nothin' I can't do, nor sky too high, nor sea too rough, no muff too tough ... learned alot of lessons in my life!
Never shoot a large caliber-man with a small-caliber bullett!
Drive all kinds of trucks, 2bys, 4bys, 6bys, those big mthr fckrs that bend and go sshh sshh when you step on the brakes!
Anything worth in life is worth overdoing, moderation is for cowards!
I'm a lover, I'm a fighter, I'm a UDT Navy SEAL diver!
I'll wine, dine, intertwine and sneak out the back door when the refueling is done!
So If you're feelin' froggy then you better jump because this frogman's been there done that and is going back for more! - CHEERS BOYS!
At end of movie:
The Afghan villagers who protected Marcus did so out of duty to their 2000 year old code of honor known as Pashtunwali.
Pashtunwali requires a tribe to undertake the responsibility of safeguarding an individual against his enemies and protecting him at all costs.
Marcus saved by tribal law Lokhay (from the book
Lone Survivor: The Eyewitness Account of Operation Redwing and the Lost Heroes of SEAL Team 10);
Lokhay means not only providing care and shelter, it means an unbreakable commitment to defend that wounded man to the death. And not just the death of the principal tribesman or family who made the original commitment for the giving of a pot. It means the whole damned village. Lokhay means the population of that village will fight to the last man, honor-bound to protect the individual they have invited in to share their hospitality. And this is not something to have a chitchat about when things get rough. It’s not a point of renegotiation. This is strictly nonnegotiable ... These friendly Pashtun tribesmen had decided to grant me lokhay. They were committed to defend me against the Taliban until there was no one left alive.
There is no question
a part of me will forever be
up on that Mountain, dead...
As my brothers died.
But there is a part of me that
lived because of my brothers.
Because of them, I
am still alive.
And I can never forget that
no matter how much it hurts,
how dark it gets, or
how far you fall...
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