|Three Plus Two|
Polish film poster
|Directed by||Genrikh Oganisyan|
|Written by||Sergey Mikhalkov|
|Starring|| Natalya Kustinskaya |
|Music by||Andrei Volkonsky|
|Edited by||Erika Meshkovskaya|
Three Plus Two, or 3 + 2 (Russian : Три плюс два, romanized: Try plyus dva) is a 1963 Soviet romantic comedy film directed by Genrikh Oganisyan based on a play by Sergei Mikhalkov, and co-produced by Moscow-based Gorky Film Studio and Soviet Latvian Riga Film Studio.
The film is set in mid-1960s Crimea. Three male friends from Moscow—a veterinarian (Roman), diplomat (Vadim) and physicist (Stepan) -- decide to go camping on the seashore. Once arriving at the coast of the Black Sea in their car, they select a deserted area to settle and set up their tents. Refusing all benefits of civilization, they enjoy bathing in the sea and preparing their own food from concentrates, until their privacy is invaded by two uninvited guests – a trainer and an actress (Zoya and Natasha) – who claim their rights to the young men's campsite. Deciding to make camp life as intolerable as possible for the three men, Zoya and Natasha set up camp in an attempt to purge the three friends from the seashore. Ultimately, the war for territory ends with a complete reconciliation of the two sides.
The film was shot in both widescreen and fullscreen. For this reason each scene was shot twice.
The primary shooting location of the film was a village named Novy Svet in the Crimean Region of the Ukrainian SSR. Additional scenes were filmed in Riga and in St. Petersburg.
Vasily Makarovich Shukshin was a Soviet Russian writer, actor, screenwriter and film director from the Altai region who specialized in rural themes. A prominent member of the Village Prose movement, he began writing short stories in his early teenage years and later transition to acting by his late 20-s.
Andrei Alexandrovich Mironov was a Soviet and Russian theatre and film actor who played lead roles in some of the most popular Soviet films, such as The Diamond Arm, Beware of the Car and Twelve Chairs. Mironov was also a popular singer.
War and Peace is a 1966–67 Soviet war drama film co-written and directed by Sergei Bondarchuk and a film adaptation of Leo Tolstoy's 1869 novel War and Peace. The film, released in four installments throughout 1966 and 1967, starred Bondarchuk in the leading role of Pierre Bezukhov, alongside Vyacheslav Tikhonov and Ludmila Savelyeva, who depicted Prince Andrei Bolkonsky and Natasha Rostova.
The Pokrass brothers were Soviet composing siblings:
War and Peace is a 1956 epic historical drama film based on Leo Tolstoy's 1869 novel of the same name. It is directed and co-written by King Vidor, and produced by Dino De Laurentiis and Carlo Ponti for Paramount Pictures. The film stars Audrey Hepburn as Natasha, Henry Fonda as Pierre, and Mel Ferrer as Andrei, along with Oskar Homolka, Vittorio Gassman, Herbert Lom, Jeremy Brett, John Mills and Anita Ekberg in one of her first breakthrough roles.
The White Bird Marked with Black is a 1971 Soviet period drama film directed by Yuri Ilyenko. It was entered into the 7th Moscow International Film Festival and won the Golden Prize.
Natalya Varley is a Soviet and Russian film and theater actress, who became famous in 1966 for her part in the comedy Kidnapping, Caucasian Style. In 1989 she was designated as a Meritorious Artist of RSFSR.
Girl Friends is a 1936 Soviet drama film, directorial debut of Lev Arnshtam. The film tells story of the friendship between three girls from Petrograd who grow up together and become nurses during the Russian Civil War. The film was released in the US in 1936 as Three Women.
3+2 or Three Plus Two are a Belarusian pop group that represented Belarus in the Eurovision Song Contest 2010 in Oslo, Norway.
Sentimental Romance is a 1976 Soviet romantic drama directed by Igor Maslennikov. It was entered into the 27th Berlin International Film Festival.
Grigori (German) Semyonovich Gamburg was a Russian (Soviet) violinist, violist, composer and conductor.
The Battle of Moscow is a 1985 Soviet two-part war film, presenting a dramatized account of the 1941 Battle of Moscow and the events preceding it. The films were a Soviet-East German-Czechoslovak-Vietnamese co-production directed by Yuri Ozerov who also wrote the script. It was made in time for the 40th anniversary of the Allied victory over Nazi Germany and the 20th anniversary of the proclamation of the Victory Day holiday and Moscow's declaration as a Hero City.
The Asthenic Syndrome is a 1990 Soviet drama film directed by Kira Muratova. It was entered into the 40th Berlin International Film Festival where it won the Silver Bear - Special Jury Prize.
Zoya Alekseyevna Fyodorova was a Russian film star who had an affair with American Navy captain Jackson Tate in 1945 and bore a child, Victoria Fyodorova in January 1946. Having rejected the advances of NKVD police head Lavrentiy Beria, the affair was exposed resulting, initially, in a death sentence later reprieved to work camp imprisonment in Siberia; she was released after eight years. She was murdered in her Moscow apartment in 1981.
Promised Heaven is a 1991 Soviet film directed by Eldar Ryazanov. The film is a fantastical social tragicomedy.
The House I Live In is a Soviet war film, shot in the Gorky Film Studio in 1957, directed by Lev Kulidzhanov and Yakov Segel.
Evgeny Ilich Zharikov was a Soviet and Russian film actor who was awarded the title People's Artist of the RSFSR (1989) and the USSR State Prize (1978).
Express on Fire is a 1981 Soviet disaster film directed by Andrei Malyukov.
The Girl from Leningrad, is a 1941 Soviet adventure film directed by Viktor Eisymont.
The Turning Point is a 1978 Soviet drama film directed by Vadim Abdrashitov.
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