Third film in the Neulovimye mstiteli (1967) trilogy. This time the action is set in 1923/24 and the heroes Danya, Yasha, Ksanya and Valeri have joined the Cheka and take an active part ... See full summary »
Three naval cadets accidentally get possession of a secret diary that was stolen from Bestuzhev, a vice-chancellor of Russia. If this diary ever gets abroad, the consequences for the ... See full summary »
Stories from the lives of the tennants of the Moscow's communal apatment: Kostik, who is a college student, lives with his aunt while studying; Arkady Velyurov who is a performing artist; ... See full summary »
Unemployed and homeless Babbs Baberley (Alexander Kalyagin) is being chased by the police who attempt to arrest him for vagrancy. Babbs finds himself in a rich house, where he encounters ... See full summary »
Injured on the job Vasily Kuzyakin gets a ticket to the resort. There he meets femme fatale Raisa Zakharovna, and once under the charm, moves to live with her. Unfortunately, a new life is not all that sweet as dreamed hapless Vasily.
A version of a story about four youngsters who become heroes in the Russian Civil War. Danka, orphaned son of a Red Army agent, whose father was tortured and executed by the warlord Lyuty before his eyes, and his sister Ksanka join Valerka, a former schoolboy, and Yashka, a devil-may-care gypsy. They make a pledge of mutual assistance, determined to exact revenge on the bandits who are bringing so much suffering to peaceful villagers. The friends then embark on a series of daring adventures.Written by
Ulf Kjell Gür
Don't miss the fun adventure behind the propaganda!
If you like adventure, risk, some violence, sort-of slapstick humor, and you don't mind the propaganda(see the next paragraph), then this would be a good movie for you. The quality of the film is also not bad. There are some beautiful places, but mostly it's just the thrill of not knowing(or knowing)what comes next.
This movie was made in 1967, so of course it has to be full of soviet propaganda to be "allowed". You see the bad "whites", and the good "reds" (the Russians were divided into supporters of the tsar, whites, the people who hated the tsar, reds, and those stuck in the middle), but if you ignore this, the movie is actually great. If you just imagine that the "whites" are some random bad army, and that everyone else is good, then you can sit back and enjoy the movie. You also just naturally forget most of the political part and start just wishing luck to the boys, and girl, who play the main parts.
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