|Nick Carter va tout casser|
|Directed by||Henri Decoin|
|Written by||Jean Marcillac |
|Produced by||André Michelin |
H. André Legrand
|Cinematography|| Lucien Joulin |
|Edited by||Charles Bretoneiche|
|Music by||Pierick Houdy|
|Distributed by||Les Films Fernand Rivers |
Indipendenti Regionali 
|June 17, 1964 (France)|
|95 (English version)|
Nick Carter va tout casser is a French action film starring Eddie Constantine as Nick Carter. An English version was dubbed by Eddie Constantine dubbing himself.  Constantine repeated his role in Nick Carter et le trèfle rouge (1965). The film was titled License to Kill in the USA. 
Professor Fromentin's inventions are about to start a new era in anti-aircraft warfare. No fighter aircraft hitherto known stands a chance against his trail-blazing self-designed unmanned aerial vehicles. Secret services all over the world are determined to either obtain Fromentin's knowledge or to make dead sure nobody else does. But Fromentin refuses to sell and consequently several attempts are made on his life.
Nick Carter has a personal interest in protecting the professor who was a good friend of his father. This is harder than it looks because the professor's entourage includes at least one traitor.
An international network of terrorists eventually conceives a plan to take advantage of this situation. They intend to capture the professor and then to sell him to the highest bidder. Nick Carter has to apply advanced gadgets and sometimes also just his fists, thus refuting all criminal tactics until the scientist can continue searching in freedom and peace.
David Deal states in the "Eurospy Guide" that this film emulated the US-American Nick Carter movies "of the 1930s and 1940s" and subsequently he recommends it to nostalgist with a penchant for "serials of pulp magazines" of that era. 
Nick Carter is a fictional character who began as a dime novel private detective in 1886 and has appeared in a variety of formats over more than a century. The character was first conceived by Ormond G. Smith and created by John R. Coryell. Carter headlined his own magazine for years, and was then part of a long-running series of novels from 1964 to 1990. Films were created based on Carter in France, Czechoslovakia and Hollywood. Nick Carter has also appeared in many comic books and in radio programs.
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Nick Carter and Red Club is a 1965 French action film directed by Jean-Paul Savignac. The film features the successful literary character Nick Carter and is based on a novel by Claude Rank. The film is a sequel to Nick Carter va tout casser (1964).
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