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
Every legend has a new beginning.
21 October 2011 (USA)
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Also Known As:
Los tres mosqueteros
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Opening Weekend: $8,674,452
(21 October 2011)
(16 December 2011)
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Aspect Ratio: 2.35 : 1
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Did You Know?
At the beginning of the movie, the map of Europe shows several states and kingdoms of that era. However, in Germany, a fictional kingdom west of Bavaria called "Wurzburg" is shown (slightly misspelled, as the original spelling is "Würzburg"), the name of a Franconian city where major parts of the movie were shot. See more
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
There's one more piece of advice.
I know, I know. Don't get into any trouble.
Wrong. Get into trouble. Make mistakes. Fight, love, live. And remember, always, you're a Gascon and our son. Now go. Go.
Version of The Three Musketeers
Praetorius: 2. Gavotte (Dances from Terpsichore)
Written by Michael Praetorius
Performed by Collegium Terpsichore, Fritz Neumeyer See more