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Sluchay v kvadrate '36-80' (1982)

Russian naval pilots risk death to help stop a American Submarine whose defective reactor threatens a nuclear meltdown.


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Cast overview, first billed only:
Boris Shcherbakov ... Volk
Mihai Volontir ... Skiba
Anatoliy Kuznetsov ... General Pavlov
Vladimir Sedov ... Admiral Spirin
Omar Volmer ... Admiral Rink
Paul Butkevich ... Terner
Vytautas Tomkus ... Armstrong
Ivars Kalnins ... Allan (as Ivar Kalnin)
Romualds Ancans ... Saford
Sergei Balabanov ... Radist
G. Gauze G. Gauze
Valeri Malyshev ... Gudkov
Evgeniya Uralova ... Nadezhda Pavlova
Aleksandr Pashutin ... Gremyachkin
Tatyana Ronami Tatyana Ronami ... Masha


Russian naval pilots risk death to help stop a American Submarine whose defective reactor threatens a nuclear meltdown.

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Action | Drama




Soviet Union



Release Date:

7 December 1982 (Soviet Union) See more »

Also Known As:

Incident at Map-Grid 36-80 See more »

Company Credits

Production Co:

Mosfilm See more »
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Technical Specs


Sound Mix:



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User Reviews

A die-but-do movie.
4 January 2017 | by levelclearerSee all my reviews

The movie is really "bad", in jokes-are-over style, and is comparable to the "Sole cruise" (Odinochnoe plavanie). The movie core is a die-but-do (Americans say "do-or-die") every-second-costs-life situation. American military sub being on cruise missile launch drills in the outer sea suffers a severe pile malfunction which leads to uncontrolled launch of two nuclear cruise missiles aimed at the USSR mainland. Well, quite a bold premise for the plot, but still tolerable, if to remember historical USAF loosing nukes. Sub's mechanic receives a LD of radiation, goes berserk, and sends mayday despite of commander's no. The mayday is received by Soviet Red Army. An immediate phone talk between Soviet and US commanders ensues. Soviets send a repair crew to the sub, an action that takes a feat of long-range aviation crew, that nearly costs them life. Americans play a double-face game, officially not rejecting help, but in reality trying to deny to Russians the access to the sub by any means. What is an excusable behavior for the military, but greatly overdone, as if a repair crew can steal some secret of the sub's construction or the US crew's Sunday menu or I don't know what. May be they simply don't want to let guests in the sub because they have mess and dust in their living rooms, you know, empty coca cola cans full of stubs lying everywhere around , and no time to clean the rooms. Anyway Americans are very very uncooperative and prefer to lock horns with Russians on every single instance. While the whole thing smells of WWIII. The movie displays lots of Russian and American tech, more Russian, and most important, in action, controlled by very persuasive die-but-do characters on both sides. The movie features a certain research of the psychology of the characters.

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