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12 Angry Men is a 1957 American courtroom drama film directed by Sidney Lumet, adapted from a 1954 teleplay of the same name by Reginald Rose.This courtroom drama tells the story of a jury of 12 …More
12 Angry Men is a 1957 American courtroom drama film directed by Sidney Lumet, adapted from a 1954 teleplay of the same name by Reginald Rose.This courtroom drama tells the story of a jury of 12 men as they deliberate the conviction or acquittal of an 18-year old defendant on the basis of reasonable doubt, forcing the jurors to question their morals and values.

12 Angry Men explores many techniques of consensus-building and the difficulties encountered in the process among this group of men whose range of personalities adds to the intensity and conflict. It also explores the power one person has to elicit change. The jury members are identified only by number; no names are revealed until an exchange of dialogue at the very end. The film forces the characters and audience to evaluate their own self-image through observing the personality, experiences, and actions of the jurors. The film is also notable for its almost exclusive use of one set, where all but three minutes of the film takes place.

In 2007, the film was selected for the National Film Registry by the Library of Congress as being "culturally, historically, or aesthetically significant". The film was selected as the second-best courtroom drama ever (after To Kill a Mockingbird) by the American Film Institute for their AFI's 10 Top 10 list.

La película trata sobre el juicio de un homicidio en el que 12 hombres tienen que deliberar sobre el futuro de un muchacho, dictaminando si es culpable o inocente del asesinato de su padre. Si hay alguna duda razonable deben emitir un veredicto de "no culpable". Si se le encuentra culpable, será sentenciado a muerte.

Las pruebas apuntan a que es culpable, por lo que 11 de los 12 miembros del jurado así lo dictaminan, pero el miembro número 8 (Henry Fonda) tiene en cuenta diferentes argumentos que se han citado en el juicio, y hace que surja la duda sobre la culpabilidad del muchacho. Poco a poco, el miembro número 8 hace que los demás vayan cambiando de opinión y que éstos se den cuenta de otros factores que no se habían analizado en el juicio.

En la película se observan diferentes tipos de comportamientos y el papel que va desempeñando cada miembro del jurado, mostrando así características de su personalidad y cómo influye su vida a la hora de dictaminar la culpabilidad del acusado.