7.8/10
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Three Poplars at Plyuschikha Street (1968)

Tri topolya na Plyushchikhe (original title)
In Moscow from a distant village comes a rustic Russian woman. The first person she meets is a surprisingly intelligent cab driver. They meet by chance and do not even go out on a date, yet... See full summary »

Director:

Tatyana Lioznova

Writers:

Aleksandr Borshchagovskiy (screenplay), Aleksandr Borshchagovskiy (story "Tri topolya na Shabolovke")
Reviews
1 win & 1 nomination. See more awards »

Photos

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Cast

Complete credited cast:
Tatyana Doronina ... Nyura
Oleg Efremov ... Taxi Driver Sasha
Vyacheslav Shalevich ... Grigori
Alevtina Rumyantseva ... Ninka
Nikolai Smirnov ... Uncle Yegor
Valentina Telegina ... Fedosya Ivanovna
Georgiy Svetlani ... Shepherd
Viktor Sergachyov ... Ninka's Fiance
Artur Nishchyonkin
Valentin Pechnikov ... Lorry Driver
Khikmat Latypov ... Grandpa Sadyk
Anna Volgina ... Grigori's Mother
Nikolai Gladkov ... Grigori's Father
Aleksey Mironov ... Passenger
Valya Belykh ... Nyura's Daughter Galya
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Storyline

In Moscow from a distant village comes a rustic Russian woman. The first person she meets is a surprisingly intelligent cab driver. They meet by chance and do not even go out on a date, yet the hours they spend together are enough for her to take a fresh look at her life.

Plot Summary | Add Synopsis

Plot Keywords:

russia | See All (1) »

Genres:

Romance

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Did You Know?

Quotes

[first lines]
Nyura: Galya, are you awake? Why?
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Connections

Referenced in Gentlemen of Fortune (1971) See more »

Soundtracks

Nezhnost
("Tenderness") (uncredited)
Music by Aleksandra Pakhmutova (uncredited)
Lyrics by Sergey Grebennikov (uncredited), Nikolay Dobronravov (uncredited)
Performed by Maya Kristalinskaya (uncredited)
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User Reviews

 
Lovely, heartbreaking view Commie men & women
9 June 2020 | by phlbrqSee all my reviews

I'd like to know more. It's a memorable film for curious, open minded viewers and suckers for unacted upon love urges. Poetic in its simplicity. You can crush on either principle actors. 2019, found on Prime, watched a second time to confirm it's genuinely worth my time and space.


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Details

Country:

Soviet Union

Language:

Russian | Uzbek

Release Date:

29 April 1968 (Soviet Union) See more »

Also Known As:

Three Poplars at Plyuschika See more »

Company Credits

Show more on IMDbPro »

Technical Specs

Runtime:

Sound Mix:

Mono | Dolby Digital

Color:

Black and White (original version)| Color (digitally colored)
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