Resolute (Unspeakable Speak)

Gustav Andersen had helped save over 7,500 Jews from Nazi-occupied Denmark but, six decades later, an enemy falsely accuses him of war crimes. Gustav's daughter, Anna, is not in good health and her children are reeling from their own personal problems. But they have to work together to help him prove his innocence. Elsa, Gustav's granddaughter, an associate art history professor at Harvard, is dealt with the responsibility of tracking the history of a painting looted by the Nazis. Erik, Gustav's grandson, is disillusioned and bitter and is sometimes completely disconnected from reality.
 
Suddenly, Gustav must stand trial in Copenhagen, and his daughter and grandchildren join to support him. During this time, the horrors of what really happened, as well as a present deadly threat, are revealed. But through this, Gustav realizes that although the events were unfortunate and painful, he has nothing to be ashamed of. In fact, he accepts his role in the events as having been at the very least good, if not heroic. Anna, who had also suffered for the past 60 years, finally comes to terms with her loss. Elsa, meanwhile, learns to assert herself against aggressive people who had been causing her hurt. Erik starts to process his hurt by helping others. The story is an example of how hope and love can prevail in times of strife and suffering. Though evil may never be totally extinguished, love can at least overpower misery.
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