The Three Musketeers | Alexandre Dumas, Will Hobson | ISBN: | Kostenloser Versand für alle Bücher mit Versand und Verkauf duch Amazon. Nov. Demo: Legendo's The Three Musketeers Deutsch: Befreien Sie die berühmten Musketiere in Legendo's The Three Musketeers. Directed by Sergey Zhigunov. With Rinal Mukhametov, Yuriy Chursin, Aleksey Makarov, Pavel Barshak. A brand new interpretation of Alexandre Dumas' classic . Kunden, die diesen Artikel gekauft haben, kauften auch. All in all, this was a wonderful read, and a classic for anyone who loves adventure stories. Not Rated 1h 52min Adventure 14 November Russia. Alle 20 Rezensionen anzeigen. Die folgenden 2 Seiten verwenden diese Datei: Königin Anna Mads Mikkelsen: The wicked machinations of Cardinal Richelieu and his accomplice, the magnetic Milady de Winter, propel the devoted friends across seas and battlefields from masked balls to a remote convent, in order to defend the honour of the Queen and the life of Constance Bonacieux, d'Artagnan's true love. Optional zuschaltbare Untertitel werden bei der billig heruntergekurbelten Produktion nicht angeboten. Derzeit tritt ein Problem beim Filtern der Rezensionen auf. Anna von Österreich Jean-Pierre Cassel: Full Cast and Crew.
Rochefort, the Cardinal's right-hand man, announces the official disbanding of the King's Musketeers. Three, however, refuse to throw down their swords - Athos the fighter and drinker, Porthos the pirate and lover, and Aramis the priest and poet.
Arriving in Paris to join the Musketeers, D'Artagnan uncovers the Cardinal's plans, and the four set out on a mission to protect King and Country.
Nope, it's by no means an accurate adaptation of Dumas' original work. Umm, does nanyone really care?
This movie sets out to more or less capture the feel of such films, rather than the source material itself. In that regard, it's not too badly done.
The characters are pretty broadly drawn, but adequate for the younger audience they're aimed at. Sutherland, Platt, and Sheen all seem way too young, but at least the first two are entertaining.
Platt in particular manages to steal every scene he's in. By the same token, Richelieu's character is simplified to "generic bad guy.
Overall, I'd recommend the movie for some light entertainment, but don't take it too seriously. Visit Prime Video to explore more titles. Find showtimes, watch trailers, browse photos, track your Watchlist and rate your favorite movies and TV shows on your phone or tablet!
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Edit Cast Cast overview, first billed only: People in his world are divided into two classes: To be a superior person means belonging to the first group.
Unfortunately, living only for Love and Honour isn't very practical, so these superior people generally have rather tragic lives; a theme you see over and over again in mainstream French literature.
A particularly clear 20th century example is Belle du Seigneur. Ariane's husband is only interested in Money and Power, and his dreary monologues about his prospects of being promoted bore her to tears.
Naturally, she's drawn to the dashing Solal, who never misses a chance to show how much he despises money it helps that he's very rich.
Equally naturally, it all ends up very tragically indeed. But let's get back to Les Trois Mousquetaires. Dumas takes real historical events, and reinterprets them through the prism of his ultra-romantic world-view.
On his account, the political events of were all about a complicated tangle of love affairs. Cardinal Richelieu, the true ruler of the country, has made advances towards her, but been rebuffed; he's eaten up by jealousy and spite, especially since he knows through his network of informers that Anne's heart in fact belongs to the handsome Lord Buckingham.
To keep the story bubbling, Dumas invents some more people, who play key roles in this complicated game. One of Richelieu's main agents is the psychotic blonde temptress, Milady; her opposite number in the Queen's camp is the ambitious young swordsman, D'Artagnan.
Needless to say, both of them are involved in their own intersecting webs of romantic intrigue. The startling thing to me is that the Dumas formula is still going strong, nearly years later.
The immeasurably popular SAS series, which you can buy at any French airport bookstall, is written to almost exactly the same specification. The central figure, Malko, is a modern D'Artagnan: He and one of Saddam's sons I think Qusay get involved with the same woman, there's a lot of random sex and violence, and, of course, the deal falls through.
A still clearer example is Djihad A Chechen rebel group gets hold of a Russian nuclear warhead, and they pass it on to an Islamicist faction led by a sexy blonde woman.
I know what you're going to say. In the SAS world, Islamicist factions can be led by sexy blondes. This time, after the usual toing and froing, Malko shoots down the blonde when she's just a few seconds away from detonating the bomb in New York.
It's all remarkably similar to D'Artagnan's battle against the nefarious Milady. So what is it that makes this formula so incredibly effective?
It's fun to see history rewritten so that politics and economics are less important than who's sleeping with whom. The camaraderie displayed by the Musketeers has become proverbial, and that's also inspiring.
But, really, it's Milady who makes the book, and she's the character who's been copied most often in modern trash fiction.
Look at those girls on the covers of the SAS novels. Miladies, every one of them. Although D'Artagnan is a sympathetic hero, she effortlessly steals the show every time she appears, just as easily as Sharon Stone upstages Michael Douglas in Basic Instinct.
Now that would have been worth watching. View all 49 comments. View all 15 comments. Les Trois Mousquetaires is a historical adventure novel written in by French author Alexandre Dumas.
Set in —, it recounts the adventures of a young man named d'Artagnan after he leaves home to travel to Paris, to join the Musketeers of the Guard.
Although d'Artagnan is not able to join this elite corps immediately, he befriends the three most formidable musketeers of the age—Athos, Po Although d'Artagnan is not able to join this elite corps immediately, he befriends the three most formidable musketeers of the age—Athos, Porthos and Aramis—and gets involved in affairs of the state and court.
View all 4 comments. This is going to take some explaining, but my guiltiest pleasure when it comes to books is Alexandre Dumas ' The Three Musketeers.
I hear you saying, "How on Earth can that be a guilty pleasure? It's a recognized classic. It has far reaching pop culture impact. It's considered one of the greatest adventures ever written.
It has two of the most memorable "villains" in literature; it has four kick ass action heroes. It has sword fights, romance, intrigue, and most people think it has big lau This is going to take some explaining, but my guiltiest pleasure when it comes to books is Alexandre Dumas ' The Three Musketeers.
It has sword fights, romance, intrigue, and most people think it has big laughs it doesn't, which is the thing that pisses me off most about its pop culture adaptations.
Even if people haven't read the book they know the Three Musketeers. Hell, most people even know that D'Artagnan, the main "hero" of the book, is not one of the eponymous "Three".
So how could this book be a guilty pleasure? The answer is simple at first, then its complex. From the accepted perspective, Milady is an unrepentant, nasty, evil, femme fatale.
She is an agent for the "villainous" Cardinal Richelieu, spying on, plotting against and battling our Musketeers at every turn. She foments marital unrest between the King and Queen.
She plots the assassination of the Englishman, the Duke of Buckingham, to stop him from aiding the Huguenots at La Rochelle.
She tries to kill D'Artagnan and later poisons his mistress, Constance Bonacieux. She corrupts a fine, upstanding Puritan man. She is the accepted villain, even worse than her master the Cardinal, for whom and under whose auspices she commits her evil acts.
Here's the problem, though, from another perspective she isn't and they aren't. You see, Milady de Winter was a poor young woman who did what she must to survive.
Forced into a convent for want of food, a priest fell in love with her and the pair stole some church property to start a life together.
They were caught, and both were "branded" with the fleur-de-lys -- the mark of criminals. They were married, and she hid her crimes from him. Then one afternoon the Comte discovered her brand.
He felt betrayed and strung her up by her neck, leaving her to die. She lived and entered the service of the Cardinal.
Under his direction, she became a powerful agent, doing exactly what it is that agents do. The Cardinal -- the right hand of the King, connected to the Pope, a man waging a war in the King's name, the most powerful man in France -- has Milady undermine the King's Queen, Anne of Austria, a woman having an affair with the man Duke of Buckingham who is helping the rebels within her husband's kingdom.
She is also asked to keep tabs on a troublesome young guard, D'Artagnan, who seems to be thwarting the Cardinal's plans through sheer luck and Gascon audacity.
Then the man she is spying on kills her lover, the Comte de Wardes. And if that isn't bad enough, the man she's spying on turns up in her bedchamber posing as the Comte and proceeds to "make love" to Milady.
The "lovemaking" is so "wonderful" that D'Artagnan decides to come clean and reveal his true identity. Milady loses her temper -- with some cause, I think -- and tries to stab D'Artagnan which he doesn't seem to understand.
From then on, Milady wants vengeance against the murderer of her lover, who also happens to be her rapist for that is what he is, surely?
Next, she is charged with assassinating the Duke of Buckingham, for which she is issued a carte blanche by the Cardinal, but her enemy, D'Artagnan -- committing treason against his own King and country -- warns the Duke, and she is banished to a tower while the Duke sails off to aid the Huguenots.
Well, she isn't about to languish in prison, so she seduces a Puritan and makes her escape, winding up in a convent in France where she can hide out.
Lucky for her, D'Artagnan's mistress, a married woman whom he was bedding while he was raping Milady, is also hiding out in the convent, so Milady de Winter takes the portion of vengeance at her disposal and kills D'Artagnan's lover as he killed hers.
And for all of this, the Four Musketeers, now in possession of her carte blanche, hold their own little court, pass judgement on Milady and have her head separated from her shoulders.
And they get away with it because they have the Cardinal's signature -- on Milady's carte blanche which allows the bearer to do whatever they do for the good of the kingdom.
It seems to me that Alexandre Dumas knew that perspective would dictate how we saw his heroes and villains, and that he was okay with his muddied good and evil waters.
He was writing from the Musketeers' perspective, and he knew that his readers would side with them against the Cardinal and Milady. But he also wrote in a way that complicated his Musketeers.
So much so that we accept when D'Artagnan receives and accepts a commission to the Musketeers from the Cardinal himself.
He wanted his characters to be grey, and they were. So why is this a guilty pleasure especially if the guilt doesn't come from Dumas' writing?
I am finally getting there. The weight of popular culture has changed the way we see this story so thoroughly, has morphed the Musketeers so completely into righteous heroes, turned D'Artagnan into such a loveable heartthrob and his companions into the most likeable of heroes, that it is nearly impossible for people to see the things that make them grey.
But I see them for who they are. I see the grey. So here comes the guilt: I see the Four Musketeers crimes -- treason, rape, murder, theft -- and all their flaws -- cruelty, greed, hypocrisy, entitlement, adulterousness to name but a few -- and I still love them.
I love them, and I enjoy reading their adventures, and I cheer for them from beginning to end. I shouldn't, but I do, and that's why The Three Musketeers is my guiltiest of pleasures.
I love Milady de Winter too. For all the things she is. View all 24 comments. Mar 28, Luffy rated it did not like it. I'm not going to waste more time than necessary for this classic.
The problem seems to come from me, since I couldn't follow a lot of the dialog. I couldn't make any sense of what transpired here, especially in the last third of the book.
And as soon as these historical characters disappeared from the book did my enjoyment evaporate as well. Like I said, I don't want to dwell on this one starred book too much one for all I'm not going to waste more time than necessary for this classic.
Like I said, I don't want to dwell on this one starred book too much one for all, and all for one. Having said that, I read the book in French and I think if I hadn't, if I'd read it in English I wouldn't have been able to finish the book.
The French language was a novelty which kept me going. I simply cannot enjoy most classics. Now, to move onwards as soon as I'm able to. View all 16 comments.
Jan 23, Sara rated it really liked it Shelves: I am a drama addict. I will pick a movie that makes me cry over one that makes me laugh every time, and it is pretty much the same with my books.
But when I do read something humorous, I love satire, wit, subtle humor. They are so over-the-top, while written as if he is endeavoring to take them seriously.
I hav I am a drama addict. It is Don Quixote without any of the moral overtones. These men are heroic figures only in a comedic manner. Taken literally they would be abject cads.
They are self-absorbed, misogynistic, and amoral, but it little matters since the world they inhabit is villainous and petty and corrupt.
The King who is the head of the state is a buffoon, the Queen a philanderer, and the Cardinal, leader of the church, a man without ethics or morals.
Any wonder that their men are less than stellar examples of knighthood? So, without any reason to admire anyone in this fictional world, we are able to enjoy the escapades of these men and even cheer them on toward their conquests of women, rivals, and the world of French politics.
In fact, they are more often fighting other Frenchmen than the English, whom they profess to hate but for whom they seem to have great respect and admiration.
I can imagine reading this in serialized form and waiting impatiently to find out what happens to Milady and the Musketeers.
There are cliffhangers at almost every chapter ending and the pace is fast and furious. I felt somewhat like a kid again while reading this.
I remember that joy in reading just for the thrill of the story View all 13 comments. Mar 06, Bradley rated it it was amazing Shelves: Most people know the story.
At the very least, they know about the story or they can quote that famous line. I was one of those peeps.
I had never bothered to read the book because I saw an adaptation or two. So I finally read the book and it was better!
There's even MORE pathos, chivalry, swordplay, hails of bullets, swooning maidens, and truly an evil Cardinal and a nasty Milady to butt heads against.
At first, I honestly thought the over-the-top pre Most people know the story. At first, I honestly thought the over-the-top preoccupation with honor and revenge was the brilliant prelude to a great satire, but it never lets up and there's never a punchline.
It's just exciting and silly and crazy fluff. Hell, the writing style is fast and could be as modern as they come, all the characters larger than life, the action and intrigue and plot points as funny as they are old-school.
It makes for a very entertaining ride. There's absolutely nothing stuffy about this. And now I know why it's a classic.
View all 18 comments. The initial tale where d'Artagnon as a relatively poor, relationless noble arriving in Paris and making friends with the legendary Porthos, Athos and Artemis and subsequently participating in a big adventure is one of the most exhilarating books of the 19th C in French literature.
While not a children's book due to the difficulty of the French text , the story itself is of course widely known and a favourite for story tellers using abridged or illustrated versions and for movie makers.
My adv The initial tale where d'Artagnon as a relatively poor, relationless noble arriving in Paris and making friends with the legendary Porthos, Athos and Artemis and subsequently participating in a big adventure is one of the most exhilarating books of the 19th C in French literature.
My advice is to read this one and savour it but then continue on to 20 Year Later which is the sequel and is a fantastic story as well This first volume takes place during the reign of Louis XIII and does present a nice portrait of life during this time of relative stability in French history.
This first volume is playful and light. Dumas uses this book to present four of his favorite protagonists: D'Artagnan, Portos, Athos, and Aramis along with their comic-relief porters and so on and the origins of their lifelong friendships.
I was super proud when my year old son grabbed my copy off the bookshelf and read it cover to cover. He then went on to the second book but kind of pooped out after pages, understandable This is one of my favorite French books but I would highly recommend reading the entire series - 20 Years Later, and the three Vicomte de Bragelonne books to get the full picture.
Note that each book is set in a specific historical context: They are all extraordinary and among the works that Dumas put his own hand too in other words, he relied less on ghost writers for this series than nearly any of his other books.
Jun 23, Lisa rated it it was amazing. If I was a Physicist, I would explain it like this: Athos, Porthos and Aramis are like the protons in an atom.
D'Artagnan the neutrons that stabilize it. Actually, this would mean they are Lithium. So, keep them away from water.
Now, they would have to cross the channel to get there, would they not? On their way, however, it shows that rivers and winecellars are no good either.
Everybody under their desk If I was a Physicist, I would explain it like this: Everybody under their desks! If I was a Musician, I would explain it like this: Athos, Porthos and Aramis are like the voices in a fugue.
D'Artagnan is the rule that binds them. Actually, in their luckier Moments they are the Fugue No. In the more tragic moments, however, they are the Fugue No.
Watch out for the Tritone, Mylady strikes again! If I was me, I would say, it is hard to describe how I love this.
I have read it many times and I will re-read it forever probably. I will obsess about this one phrase about Myladys Lips forever probably.
I will pity Fenton forever probably. I will pity Buckingham much less forever, probably. After all, he did not really retrieve the queen's honour, did he?
View all 5 comments. Feb 06, Peter rated it it was ok. Did you know there were 4 musketeers? Did you also know they were not very nice guys?
One guy won't let his servant ever speak. One is having an affair with a married woman, and ridicules her for gifts she buys him.
Another can't decide whether to have an affair or be a priest, but constantly pinches his ears to make them a more attractive color.
Since they don't seem to be paid much to be musketeers they are constantly grifting off of other people. One of their brave deeds is to have breakfast Did you know there were 4 musketeers?
One of their brave deeds is to have breakfast in the middle of a battle field just to prove that they aren't scared of the English.
I really detested the musketeers, which means I didn't find much to enjoy in the book. View all 22 comments. Verena I'm glad that someone else sees the flaws of the Musketeers.
They became such idols! But it's the greatest macho story I could imagine! My favourite c I'm glad that someone else sees the flaws of the Musketeers.
My favourite character is Lady de Winter and she's based on a real English spy. When playing the musketeers, I always played her character.
But why the heck is the only clever, brave woman a devil? And what about this angelic saintly Constance? I was so frustrated after reading this novel for the first time.
All movies are such lies. Why can't marry D'Artagnan and Constance? He even makes friends with Roquefort in the novel! But Lady de Winter is the devil, killing everyone without regret.
Would like to have a novel or book about her. And the "true story". Leah Angstman And as for the fourth Musketeer?
How about the fact that he posed as someone else to gain entry into a woman's bedchamber to have relations with her a And as for the fourth Musketeer?
How about the fact that he posed as someone else to gain entry into a woman's bedchamber to have relations with her after she'd refused him?
Apparently no big deal in this book? I found that maddening. I don't care if it is a different time period; non-consensual sex is never okay This book was not good.
All for one and one for all. Probably THE most well-known quote from any book in history. From then on, it is a swashbuckling adventure full of intrigues, sword fights, heartbreak and much more.
The story has been adapted too many times to count them all, making the names of the Musketeers as immortal as those of their adversaries: Alexandre Dumas has written what I call a true classic.
It is a pure satire about all layers of society from the ruling nobility and the Church to the poorest farmer. The author makes equal fun of what was supposedly honorable, how easily love was declared, how people were constantly in debt the rich as much as the poor , about what useless and ridiculous topics clerics argued and philosophized, reasons for loyalty and so much more.
Therefore, you have to read this adventure story with more than just one grain of salt. However, considering the age of the tale, it is all the more remarkable how modern it is written.
They all have suffered from great injustice and make their own fates. They stand opposite men like Athos, who hung his wife simply for a brand, not even listening to the story of how it was given it was given justly, for sure, but at the time he didn't know that!
We have the politics of the day nicely interwoven in this social critique. The Battle of La Rochelle, the ever changing loyalties of certain provinces and cities.
These are but a few examples as there are many more people and aspects here. The people breathe life into an action-packed story of politics, religion, treachery, love, and friendship before a most intricately drawn background.
Dumas has an impeccable writing style as well. I have to point out how ageless the story is, but the engaging, colorful writing style that so perfectly conveys the scorn and mockery of the ways of life portrayed here makes it a delight to read and doesn't give away the book's age at all.
View all 46 comments. A young man named D'Artagnan is sent to Paris with three gifts from his father: It is he who commands the king's musketeers.
And she will also fall in love with Constance Bonacieux. Since this can not be said publicly about the feelings of one another, she marries the king of France.
Anne gives them some diamond pendants as consolation prize du A young man named D'Artagnan is sent to Paris with three gifts from his father: Anne gives them some diamond pendants as consolation prize during their trip back to England.
The Cardinal, nefarious, is the greatest power in France, even greater than the king. He who is still angry at Anne for having burned his love statements for some time, wants her to get in trouble with her husband.
He knows through his spies that Anne gave the Buckingham diamonds. He suggests that the King throw a party and ask Anne to wear the diamonds, she despairs and burst into tears.
Madame Bonacieux promises that she will find someone to help retrieve the queen's pendants in time. This someone turns out to be D'Artagnan, who ended up stumbling over him to get his thanks.
He takes his friends, Athos, Porthos and Aramis to England to retrieve the gifts, but one by one is stopped on the road. D'Artagnan goes to London alone and meets the duke.
He finds the pendants, but two are missing. To solve the problem, the Duke blocks any ship from leaving England to ensure that the musketeers do not return to Paris.
But D'Artgnan returns to Paris in time to save the queen. Madame Bonacieux is ready to go to meet D'Artagnan, she does not appear and D'Artagnan waits in vain, after he discovers that she has been kidnapped.
He finds Porthos and Aramis in two inns along the way, but both wounded. D'Artagnan discovers that the king is recommending him to become a musketeer.
This joy is short lived, however, as all men must somehow earn enough money to equip themselves properly for war.
Porthos and Aramis appeal to their lovers, and D'Artagnan sleeps with a noble in exchange for a valuable ring. Athos and he share the money.
Friends find themselves well funded and ready for war. The problem is that D'Artagnan slept with Milady, who is an agent of the cardinal.
Not only did he sleep with her, but he also discovered her secret: She sends two murderers to kill him with some poisoned wine, but he escapes twice.
Meanwhile, Athos, Porthos and Aramis listen to the conversation between the cardinal and Milady. She is accused of going to England and persuading someone to murder the Duke of Buckingham.
Milady wants D'Artagnan dead. The musketeers decide to send a footman from Tours, with a warning letter to the queen of the conspiracy against Buckingham, and sends another footman from England about the arrival of Milady.
When Milady arrives, she is escorted to a comfortable room in a castle above the cliff. Milady soon corrupts her jailer and convinces him that she is an innocent woman.
The jailer releases her and puts her on a ship, and then he stabs the duke to death. Milady embraces to France, and destined to a convent where Constance Bonacieux is hidden.
D'Artagnan is very happy with the queen's word to meet Constance and take her away from the convent. He arrives too late, Milady poisons Constance, and she dies in the arms of D'Artagnan.
The four friends trace Milady and bring her to trial, where they hear the lengths of her crimes. The key to it is death. The cardinal asks D'Artagnan, he is afraid that the cardinal will sentence him to death, but the cardinal, knowing that Milady is dead, changes his mind and gives d'Artagnan the position of lieutenant of the Musketeers.
After nearly 5 years of owning this book, I've finally read it thanks to Rincey hosting the readalong this month that gave me the motivation.
I can't say I loved the book, but it was fun and had its moments. It's sort of a bunch of vignettes, especially at the beginning, to acquaint you with the characters.
And then the real plot sort of develops later on in the novel. It has all those follies and foibles of classics, with misdirection, confusion, deus ex machinas galore, and is, at times, a t After nearly 5 years of owning this book, I've finally read it thanks to Rincey hosting the readalong this month that gave me the motivation.Anna von Österreich Jean-Pierre Cassel: Es ist die Zeit der Fronde und Alter fußballspieler versucht, sich mit treuen spanien basketball tabelle vor schmidt heidenheim kampferprobten Männern zu umgeben. Juli von Aaron Newlands. Edit Storyline A brand new interpretation of Alexandre Dumas' classic novel. The Final Chapter Die neuesten Kundenrezensionen 5,0 von 5 Sternen Beste Edition die ich bis jetzt gelesen habe.