Siddhesh Joshi

The Three Musketeers (1992 film)

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Director    Diane Eskenazi
Sequel  Sinbad
Duration  
Country  JapanUnited States
7.6/10 IMDb

Genre  Animation, Adventure, Family
Prequel  Pinocchio
Screenplay  Jack Olesker
Language  English
The Three Musketeers (1992 film) movie poster
Writer  Alexandre Dumas, Jack Olesker
Release date  June 1, 1992 (1992-06-01) (US)
Based on  The Three Musketeers by Alexandre Dumas
Similar movies  The Four Musketeers (1974)

The Three Musketeers is a 1992 48-minute animated film released directly to video. The film is based on the classic book, The Three Musketeers by Alexandre Dumas, père. Like all other Golden Films productions, the film featured a single theme song, "All for One and One for All", written and composed by Richard Hurwitz and John Arrias.

Contents

The Three Musketeers (1992 film) movie scenes

The film tells the story of young D'Artagnan, who dreams of one day being part of the French squad of the Musketeers. His chance arrives when an opportunity to save the Queen of France takes him along with his new friends, the three finest musketeers in France, Athos, Porthos and Aramis, to England. There they must send for the Duke of Buckingham and bring down the evil Cardinal Richelieu.

The Three Musketeers was produced by Golden Films and the American Film Investment Corporation. It was distributed to DVD in 2003 by GoodTimes Entertainment, packaged together with Sinbad (1992) and The Count of Monte Cristo (1996).

The three musketeers 1921 original movie film


Plot

The young D'Artagnan wants to be a musketeer and for this he travels the long way to the city of Paris in France, where he will enter the same academy for musketeers that his father had attended. On his way to Paris, however, he meets up with Monsieur Rochefort. D'Artagnan does not know that his rivalry with Monsieur Rochefort will get him involved in a battle against the evil plot thought up by Cardinal Richelieu against the king and queen of France. When Cardinal Richelieu discovers that the queen had sent valuable diamonds to the Duke of Buckingham in England, a country enemy of France, the cardinal uses the information to blackmail the queen and create a difficult situation between her and King Louis, who now believes his wife to be in love with the Duke of Buckingham. Nobody knows that the diamonds are in possession of an old woman, Milady, who had stolen the diamonds from the duke and had brought them for Rochefort so that they would be nowhere to be found; Rochefort allows her to hold on to the diamonds in order to ensure this.

Shortly after entering the academy of musketeers, D'Artagnan meets three of the finest among them, Porthos, Athos and Aramis. Though their first meeting had not gone well and had led to the challenging of several duels, the four of them become fine friends shortly after, since all four fight against the Cardinal's soldiers. When searching for lodging in Paris, D'Artagnan meets the lovely Constance Bonacieux, a good friend of the queen. Cardinal Richelieu orders all of the queen's closest friends to be arrested so that no one will be able to defend her once King Louis decides to have her beheaded. D'Artagnan defends Constance when a group of soldiers try to insolently have her arrested and then takes her to the safety of the queen. Constance trusts the queen and when she learns of the awful accusation that's been laid upon her, the woman asks of D'Artagnan to travel to England and fetch the Duke of Buckingham, the only one who may now save the queen. D'Artagnan, now in love with Constance but not fully trusting of the queen, gathers his three friends, the three musketeers and all of them travel to England together. There, they meet the Duke of Buckingham, as well as Milady, who confesses the crime of theft she is committed and attempts to murder the duke, believing he is in love with the queen of France instead of her. The five of them, D'Artagnan, the duke and the three musketeers, return to France just as the queen is being led to the guillotine. King Louis begs his wife to lie to him, to tell him that she did not send the diamonds out for the Duke of Buckingham, even if she did, but the queen refuses.

When the cardinal and the soldiers discover the presence of the duke, they fear for the safety of the king and attack the five men. As D'Artagnan comes close to finishing off Rochefort, the Cardinal calls everyone to stop, for the King himself does not wish Rochefort to be harmed. The Duke of Buckingham then bows before King Louis and explains to him that he is in reality the brother of his wife, not the lover. The queen explains that she and her brother had been separated and that she had been sent to France. She had sent the diamonds to the Duke to prevent him from being locked up when he was left almost penniless and when difficulties had begun between France and England. She had had to remain silent, for she could not reveal she was sister to the duke of a land enemy to her own. King Louie then apologizes to his wife for doubting her, befriends the Duke of Buckingham, declares peace between their two countries and finally declares D'Artagnian as an official musketeer in his service.

Cast

  • Cam Clarke as D'Artagnan
  • Jeff Bennett as King Louis, Rochefort
  • Tress MacNeille as Milady, Queen
  • Music

  • Theme: "All for One and One for All", written and composed by Richard Hurwitz and John Arrias.
  • Classical pieces

    (incomplete)

  • "Symphony No. 6: 1st Movement - Allegro ma non troppo" (Ludwig van Beethoven) / 1808
  • "Te Deum: Prelude" (Marc-Antoine Charpentier) / 1698
  • "The Barber of Seville: The Storm" (Gioacchino Rossini) / 1816
  • "Aida - Ballet" (Giuseppe Verdi) / 1871
  • "Pictures at an Exhibition: Promenade" (Modest Mussorgsky) / 1874
  • "Trumpet Concerto in E-flat major - 3rd movement" (Franz Haydn) / 1796
  • "La Traviata: Di Provenza il mar, il suol" (Giuseppe Verdi) / 1853
  • "The Nutcracker: Miniature Overture" (Pyotr Ilyich Tchaikovsky) / 1892
  • "The Thieving Magpie - Overture" (Gioacchino Rossini) / 1817
  • "Zampa - Overture" (Ferdinand Hérold) / 1831
  • "Lohengrin: Prelude to Act III" (Richard Wagner) / 1850
  • "Night on Bald Mountain" (Modest Mussorgsky) / 1867
  • "Flight of the Bumblebee" (Nikolai Rimsky-Korsakov) / 1900
  • "Swan Lake: Dance of the Wild Swans" (Pyotr Ilyich Tchaikovsky) / 1876
  • "Fantasia No. 3 in D minor" (Wolfgang Amadeus Mozart) / 1782
  • "The Flying Dutchman - Overture" (Richard Wagner) / 1843
  • "Marche Slave" (Pyotr Ilyich Tchaikovsky) / 1876
  • References

    The Three Musketeers (1992 film) Wikipedia
    The Three Musketeers (1992 film) IMDb The Three Musketeers (1992 film) themoviedb.org


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