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The Three Musketeers (2011)

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The hot-headed young D'Artagnan along with three former legendary but now down on their luck Musketeers must unite and defeat a beautiful double agent and her villainous employer from seizing the French throne and engulfing Europe in war.

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(screenplay), (screenplay) | 1 more credit »
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527 ( 203)
4 nominations. See more awards »

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Cast

Cast overview, first billed only:
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Blonde
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Venetian Nobleman
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Markus Brandl ...
Sergeant Venetian Guard
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Drunk
Susanne Wolff ...
Cougar
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Storyline

After failing in a scheme to steal Leonardo Da Vinci's airship blueprints, the Musketeers are disbanded by Cardinal Richelieu leaving Athos, Porthos and Aramis on the streets of Paris. In the meantime, the young, reckless and ambitious D'Artagnan has set off from Gascony with dreams of becoming a musketeer himself, not realizing that they have been disbanded. In no time, D'Artagnan manages to offend Athos, Porthos and Aramis on different occasions and challenges them all to duels. However before the duels can take place they are attacked by guards, trying to arrest them for illegal dueling. The ex-musketeers and D'Artagnan fight off the soldiers, leading to the four men becoming a band with the motto of "All for one, and one for all". Count Richelieu is not only determined to be rid of the musketeers, but also schemes with Athos' former lover Milady to undermine the reign of King Louis and his wife. The musketeers and D'Artagnan are determined to save the royal family and France ... Written by WellardRockard

Plot Summary | Plot Synopsis

Taglines:

Every legend has a new beginning.


Motion Picture Rating (MPAA)

Rated PG-13 for sequences of adventure action violence | See all certifications »

Parents Guide:

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Details

Country:

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Language:

Release Date:

21 October 2011 (USA)  »

Also Known As:

Los tres mosqueteros  »

Box Office

Budget:

$75,000,000 (estimated)

Opening Weekend:

$8,674,452 (USA) (21 October 2011)

Gross:

$20,315,324 (USA) (16 December 2011)
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Company Credits

Show detailed on  »

Technical Specs

Runtime:

Sound Mix:

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Aspect Ratio:

2.35 : 1
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Did You Know?

Trivia

The dance music near the end is appropriate for the time period. It's a gavotte from Terpsichore, a large collection of dance music published in 1612 by a German composer and musician, Michael Praetorius. The original novel begins in 1625, so the Terpsichore collection would have been known then. See more »

Goofs

Milady discovers the razor-sharp, high-tension wires protecting the jewels by throwing a ribbon in the air that is cut in multiple pieces. As she does acrobat movements to work around the wires, she also cuts pieces off her own dress. As she reaches the end, there are no pieces on the floor behind her. See more »

Quotes

King Louis XIII of France: [gazing at Buckingham's war machine] What is that thing called, anyway Richelieu?
Richelieu: An... airship, your Majesty?
King Louis XIII of France: Why don't I have one of those?
Richelieu: An oversight on our part.
King Louis XIII of France: Right,
[pause]
King Louis XIII of France: right.
[angrily]
King Louis XIII of France: Well, build me one.
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Crazy Credits

At the end of the movie, the first credits have a dedication,"For Bernd", referencing Bernd Eichinger, who died in January of 2011. He was producer of 4 of the Resident Evil films, also directed by Paul W.S. Anderson. See more »

Connections

Version of The Three Musketeers: Part 1 (1911) See more »

Soundtracks

When We Were Young
Performed by Take That
Written by Gary Barlow, Howard Donald, Jason Orange, Mark Owen, Robbie Williams
(c) Sony ATV Music Publishing / EMI Music Publishing / Universal Music Publishing / Farrell
Courtesy of Polydor UK - A Division of Universal Music
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User Reviews

Chix Chat on Film review: Muskateers on steroids
22 October 2011 | by (Texas, United States) – See all my reviews

Yet another adaptation of the Alexandre Dumas classic Three Muskateers, however this tale came with way too much modernization for my taste. Flying battle ships, automatic cannon launchers, and tricked out vaults were just a few of the technological feats that were only a necessity because the story needed something more to make anyone care long enough to stay in their seat the full running time. I felt that from the trailer there was a desire to make this a larger than life visual extravaganza, with the wide and aerial views of the French and English landscapes, along with the huge explosions the viewer was supposed to be amazed. The only amazing thing that I found was that the only way to remember that we were experiencing a story in Paris, France is that the characters kept mentioning it, otherwise with all the varying accents it was easy to forget where the story was taking place, I don't recall one person speaking with a French accent or even interjecting a bit of French for some authenticity, not once. And don't even get me started on the ridiculously constructed chance meeting of D'artangnan (Logan Lerman) and the Muskateers. I have to admit that I found The Duke of Buckingham (Orlando Bloom) to be delightful, he was a balanced mix of charm and cunning. But what the heck was going on with King Louis the XIII (Freddie Fox), a fashionisto? No one seemed to be immune to the whiles of MiLady de Winter (Milla Jovavich) and you just get the feeling that she is the only woman in the world with an adventurous side, she was everywhere. All I could think of while watching this film was, this is the stupidest Three Muskateers story ever. I love movies, I love action in movies, I love classic tales, and I love fashion in any context, but I did not love this film dare say I did not much like it, it should have stuck with a character driven tale of heroism, side stepping the over the top presentation and preoccupation with fashion. My preference is the classic take on the story, the cleverness and quick wit of the Muskateers, their exceptional fencing ability and their keen sense of loyalty to the thrown as they work to mentor D'artangnan has always been enough. Don't bastardize a classic, make your film and call it Swashbuckling or something else. The story did not require 3-D, and it did not require my presence in the movie theater. I give it a red light.


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