As with some of the other reviewers, this is not worth watching on really any level, which is a great shame because the story of the taking of Quebec by Wolfe's army in 1759 is such a dramatic tale. Despite the title which includes the word 'Battle', despite the box's words 'Rise. Unite. Fight' and despite the scenes of battle on the box, there isn't a battle here at all. There is a brief sowrd fight, and that's the lot. No reference to a large scale battle between British and French troops outside Quebec. No reference to the great French general, Montcalm. But apart from that, the film moves at a snail's pace and is pretty unexciting throughout. Occasionally unintentionaly comic. The scenes with the great and good - Pitt, Wolfe, Franklin, Pompadour and Voltaire - are miserable. The latter was one of the world's great intellectuals of all time, but you wouldn't know it from this. Likewise Pitt and Wolfe were inspiring leaders - again no clue here. Franklin talks of America soon to be the world's greatest financial power - but this is 1759 not the twentieth century. At over two hours this wastes everyone's time. Oh, and there are other oddities, such as soldiers acting as judge and legal officers, Royal artillerymen in red not blue coats, talk of (pre Wolfe) French troops being massacred - well, in the early part of the Seven Years War, the French were doing well - remember Braddock, Washington and Fort William Henry. Back to the film, there are three weird sisters (out of Macbeth methinks) who don't do much apart from look sinister. Top tip: don't watch this film. Use your two hours more wisely.