Enemy at the Gates
I am a stone.
I do not move.
Very slowly,|I put snow in my mouth,
then he won't|see my breath.
I take my time.|I let him come closer.
I have only one bullet.|I am at his eye.
Very gently, my finger|presses on the trigger.
I do not tremble.
I have no fear.|I'm a big boy now.
- Come on, pick your feet up.
Get on your feet.|Prepare to board the train.
You there, come along with me now.|This way, pal.
All civilians, get out!
Make way, let the civilians off.
This is a military convoy.
No one stays on board|but our valiant soldiers.
This is a convoy|to Stalingrad...
only for the soldiers|of the Red Army.
Europe lies crushed|beneath the Nazi jackboot.
The German Third Reich|is at the height of its power.
Hitler's armies are charging|through the heart of the Soviet Union...
towards the oil fields|of Asia.
One last obstacle remains.|A city on the Volga...
where the fate of the world|is being decided: Stalingrad.
Glorious comrade Stalin...
has ordered not another|step backwards.
The people of the Soviet Union|shall be free.
Go forward, comrades.|Not a step backwards!
Listen to these letters|sent by Russian mothers...
to their sons on the front.
"Volodya, my child,|I know that it's for our motherland -
"l know that it's for our motherland|that you are giving your life.
"Everyone here knows|that you will not fall back.
"Everyone here|is proud of you.
"Your father is dead.|Your brothers are dead.
Avenge us|on the hordes off ascists. "
Nobody move!|Stay on the boat!
- Get back or I'll shoot!
Back from the rails, or we shoot.|Shoot the traitors!
Come on, come on!|Move!
Come on, comrades,|come on!
Move, or you'll be shot!
Over here, stretcher!
The one with|the rifle shoots!
One out of two|gets a rifle.
The one without|follows him!
When the one|with the rifle gets killed,
the one who is following|picks up the rifle and shoots!
The one with|the rifle shoots!
The one without follows him!
When the one with|the rifle gets killed,
the one who is following...
picks up the rifle and shoots!
The one with|the rifle shoots!
- This way, now.|- The one without follows him!
Soldiers of the glorious|Red Army, from now on...
it is either victory|or death!
- Those who retreat will be shot.|- I need a rifle.
There will be no mercy|for cowards and traitors!
It's hopeless, comrades.|Get back!
Get back! Get back!
In the name|of the Soviet Union,
not a step backwards,|or we shoot.
No retreat!|Not a step back!
- No mercy!|- Deserters will be shot.
- Fire!|- Shoot the traitors!
Cowards will be shot!
No mercy for cowards!
Russians, surrender.|You will see your home again.
This is not your war.
Join your German comrades,|they under stand your suffering...
and will care more for you|than your own officers,
who are only sending you|to your death.
The Third Reich|is not your enemy.
The enemy is blood thirsty Stalin|and his Bolshevik camp,
who have stolen your land, who have|deported your father-
You'll get us caught,|comrade Commissar.
With your permission,|comrade Commissar.
- Which one should I aim at first?|- You should wait...
till there's an explosion.
- Do you know how to shoot?|- A little.
Don't shoot. Don't shoot.|He's looking at us.
Thank you,|comrade Commissar.
Danilov, political officer,|second class.
"Vassili Zaitsev. "
"On this day,|September the 20th, 1942,
- "a shepherd boy from the Urals...
"arrived in the city of Stalingrad,|on the banks of the Volga.
"His name is Vassili Zaitsev.
"Like thousands before him, he came|to answer comrade Stalin's call.
"Armed with a rifle, he quickly made|the fascist invader realize that...
"from now on he would be punished for|every step he took in the motherland;
that from here on,|the only way was back. "
What do you think?
I think comrade Commissar's|been overgenerous.
Let me go!|Let me go!
By order of comrade Stalin,|no civilian can leave the city.
- Get back!
Stand away,|or we will open fire.
- Stand away!
Get back or we shoot!
Make way for|comrade Stalin 's envoy!
I carried out my orders.
I sent in|all of my boys.
But the Germans|engulfed us.
They have artillery,|aircraft, tanks.
- And me, what did I have?|- The sacred duty to resist!
I have to|report to the boss.
Perhaps you'd prefer|to avoid the red tape.
My name is...
Nikita Sergeyevich Kruschev.
I've come to take things|in hand here.
This city is not Kursk...
nor is it Kiev, nor Minsk.
This city is Stalingrad.
This city bears the name|of the boss.
It's more than a city,|it's a symbol.
If the Germans|capture this city,
the entire country|will collapse.
Now, I want our boys...
to raise their heads.
I want them to act like|they have balls!
I want them to stop shitting|their pants!
That's your job.
As political officers,|I'm counting on you.
You,|what's your suggestion?
Shoot all the other generals|who have retreated...
and their|chiefs of staff too.
M-Make some examples.
-D-D-Deport families of the deserters-|-Yeah, that's all been done.
Give them hope!
Here, the men's only choice|is between German bullets and ours.
But there's another way.|The way of courage.
The way of love|of the motherland.
We must publish|the army newspaper again.
We must tell magnificent stories.|Stories that extol...
We must make them believe|in the victory.
We must give them hope,|pride, a desire to fight.
Yes, we need to|make examples.
But examples to follow.
What we need...|are heroes.
Do you know any heroes|around here?
Yes, comrade,|I know one.
"Vassili Zaitsev. "|That's me!
No, you're not dreaming.|It's your name.
We made the front page.
They haven't changed a word.
Do you have any idea|what this means?
It's not the back page,|it's not the second page,
- it's the front page.|- The front page!
They're going to reprint|our article everywhere.
In the Caucasus, in the Crimea,|even in the Urals.
Tomorrow morning, Stalin himself|will be sitting over breakfast,
reading my words,|memorizing your name.
We're famous, Vassili.|Kruschev loved the article.
He's promoted me|to the general staff.
And you|to sniper division.
- Well, that's good.|- It's very good.
- It's very good. It's great.|- It's very great!
- It's great!|- For us because we did it together.
- Although I did all the hard work.|- Oh, yeah?
- You're very lucky I can't fight back.|- Why's that?
Because Kruschev told me to make sure|nothing happens to you.
- You're too important.|- I'm too valuable.
Yes, careful of my- careful|of my glasses, please. They're new.
- I'm famous! We're famous!|- I'm famous! I'm famous!
Vassili,|the young shepherd from the Urals,
killed his 12th|German officer today.
He used to hunt wolves,|now he shoots fascists.
Today, Vassili Zaitsev|shot his 23rd German officer.
He is an example to us all.
Vassilis hot|his 32nd German officer.
Count only the Germans|you have killed.
- Today, Vassili Zaitsev-|- Here is the evidence-
11 dog tags retrieved|by sniper Vassili Zaitsev.
More and more men and women, fighters|from all branches of our armed forces,
join the sniper division and learn|the skills of Vassili Zaitsev.
I am a stone.
I am a stone.
I breathe slowly.
I am at the eye.
So it is you,
the great Vassili Zaitsev.
- My mother makes potatoes with bacon.|- Sounds good.
When she sees you,|she won't believe her eyes.
- How many today?|- Only two.
And the last one,|why didn't you shoot him?
He was only a foot soldier.|Wasn't worth giving away my position.
- Bless you.
We know how much|we owe you.
We pray for you every day.
Every evening, we listen to them talk|about you on Radio Moscow.
Thanks. You've certainly|managed well down here.
My parents used to store furniture|down here before the war.
Sacha, drop that right now.
This way, comrade Commissar.
Thank you, comrade.
My God, where does|all this mail come from?
From all over the country,|Mrs. Filipov, from all over.
This one's from the workers|of the Kouzbass.
They want to name|their mine after Vassili.
Right, let's start|with the miners.
Come on,|let's get to work.
Dear comrades|from the Kouzbass,
- Kouzbass.|- I thank you for your letter of praise.
- Praise?|- R-A-l-S-E.
And... I hope that|I can live up...
to your expectations-|A-T-l-O-N-S.
You're interested|in German literature, Mrs. Filipov?
It's all right,|it's our neighbor.
- Right, where were we?|- Tania, we have guests.
Your offer to name-
I-l recognize you.
He's Vassili Zaitsev.
I saw your picture|in the paper.
Thank you|for every thing you're doing.
- And this is his friend, Commissar...|- Danilov.
Tania is like|a daughter to me.
She used to take care of Sacha|when I worked at the factory.
She even taught him German.|All these books are hers.
- Oh, they're yours?|- She studied German at the university.
- Which university?|- Moscow.
Shouldn't we, uh-
Yes, let's continue.
Your offer to name|your mine after me...
is... a great honor.
Yes, I know.|Honor.
Shouldn't we make the point that|I'm not the only one fighting?
That- That's excellent-|excellent idea, Vassili.
- We can take it even further though.|- Oh.
We can take it further.
Your battle for|the production of coal...
is as worthy as mine.
There's no "K" in coal.
Just-just one "L"
Oh, tell me if I'm going too fast.
- No, you're not going too fast.|- You sure?
I just thought is there|any other improvements?
Why don't you get some rest?|These letters can wait until tomorrow.
We should carry on.|We're not tired.
Thank you, Mrs. Filipov.|These people...
took the trouble|to write to us.
Tomorrow, we may not|be around to write back.
Major Konig,|Herr General.
I was expecting|someone...
Certainly not someone|so prestigious.
I imagine you have|your reasons...
for getting your self involved|in this hellish situation.
My army is not designed|for this kind of fighting.
Yesterday, yet again,|I had to promote...
25 sergeants to replace the officers|shot down by their sharp shooters.
Those snipers are|demoralizing my people.
This city is no more than...
a heap of ruins.
But the fuehrer's persisting.
He has made it a personal matter|between Stalin and himself.
We should trust|the fuehrer's instinct.
He always managed to|lead us to victory.
We shall be back home|for Christmas.
How are you going to go about finding|this young Russian?
I'll fix it so that he's the one|who finds me.
- Come on, time to get up.|- What?
They have a problem in the department|store sector. They need us. Come on.
Look, Vassili, he's hiding|in the department store. Over there.
So far this morning,
he's knocked off five officers,|plus two machine gunners.
Look, third floor,|fourth window from the left.
Fourth window from the left.
Yeah, I see him.
There, you got him!
Let's go get|his dog tag.
Good-bye, comrade Commissar.
Thank you for your|hospitality, Mrs. Filipov.
You can borrow|whatever you like.
I'm not sure what they would say|to me at headquarters...
if I came back with an armful|of Goethe and Schiller.
- There's some Marx too.
You were assigned to civil defense|at the 12th district?
No, I volunteered.
It's such a coincidence|meeting you like this.
Comrade Kruschev was|telling me just yesterday...
how desperately we're in need|of operators who speak German.
I can't. Our militia's responsible|for all the people in this neighborhood.
We're already|desperately short of men.
We'll give you a dozen soldiers|for every one that speaks German.
I'd rather stay and fight.
Serving at headquarters is fighting.|You'd be far more useful there.
You stay here.|You cover us.
- All right.|- We go.
Ludmilla, come on.
Check the stairway.
It's a trap.
He's still here.
- They're coming straight for us!|- Ludmilla,
stay where you are,|he's over there somewhere.
We have to|get out of here!
- We have to get out of here!|-Just stay where you are!
What are we gonna do?
Ludmilla, stay where you are!
Fuck this, I'm going.
What does this mean?
"The little shepherd from the Urals|receives a new sniper's rifle,
"a Mosin-Nagant 7. 62,|with its 3. 5-power P. U. telescope.
Pride of precision|of Soviet production. "
- I've seen that rifle close up.|- Have you?
I've even touched it.|I know him well, Vassili Zaitsev.
Ludmilla and Anton were killed today,|and it was my fault.
No, I'm sure|that's not true.
There was a German sniper.|I walked them right into his trap.
- What else can you tell me?|- He didn 't relocate.
A sniper who doesn't|relocate isn't normal.
He was very good. It wasn't just|his shooting, it was his instinct.
He was a step ahead|of me all the time.
That's because he knows|everything about you.
His name is Konig,|Major Konig.
They've sent him here|to ki-
to find you.
At first we weren't sure|if the information was reliable.
It seems he's come|all the way from Berlin to stop you.
You've caused them so many sleepless|nights, they sent their top marksman.
- What do we know about him?|- He's a major in the Wehrmacht.
He's director of their|sniper school in Zossen.
Koulikov studied under him|at Zossen before the war.
He knows all his tricks. From no won,|he'll go with you everywhere.
A nobleman from Bavaria|who hunts deer...
against a shepherd boy from the Urals|who poaches wolves.
It's more than a confrontation|between two nations.
It's the essence|of class struggle.
I'm glad|you're so happy.
He had all the advantages.|Next time you'll be even.
No one shoots|like you, Vassili.
She's been transferred.
I'll see if they're ready|for you next door.
- Hello.|- You look smart in your new uniform.
Make sure they don't take it back|once you've finished.
Yeah, they probably will.
I've heard the rumor about the German,|and I wanted to wish you luck.
Thank you.|I'll need it.
From what comrade Danilov|tells me, you're going to win.
- Vassili! Vassili!|- Come to my arms.
- Look in my direction.
Put your cap back on,|you look more heroic.
- This way, comrade Zaitsev.|- I love this little fellow.
Vassili, is it true that|you volunteered for the front?
How old are you, Vassili?
Do you know what this duel|means for our country?
Is it true you killed your first wolf|when you were five?
Are you proud to be challenged|by the best sharp shooter in Germany?
The Germans are starting|to shit their pants.
Go on, my boy, tell us how|you're going to deal with him.
- Or rather, no. Tell it to the boss.|- One more question, please.
He likes|good hunting stories.
Look at him with pride,
because he's looking at you.
The whole country|is looking at you.
Forgive me, forgive me,|Grandfather.
So, it's not the wolf that|chooses the hunting ground...
but the hunter.
But I'm sure your grandfather|taught you that.
Except in this case,
I'm the game.
However,|today what we're going to do...
is lure the wolf|out of his lair...
to where we want him to be.
You're the one whose life is valuable.|You go first.
No, no. We take it in turns.|Next time is your turn to go first,
and then it's you, Volodya.
Son of a bitch!
These are new pants. I just took them|off a captain from the 251st yesterday.
Sixteen months I spent|in Germany at the school in Zossen.
Of course, those were the days|when we were friends with the Krauts:
when our Joseph|and their Adolph...
were walking hand in hand.
From here to the wire,|160meters, right?
One hundred and fifty-five.
Whatever. That'll make 'em|send out a repair guy.
After the Germans|invaded us,
it wasn't the same|atmosphere anymore.
Threw my ass|in prison.
What were you doing|in Germany, huh?
Excuse me, says I, but it was|comrade Stalin who sent me there.
Don't bring our glorious leader|into your treachery.
Confess, spy bastard!|Confess.
And bang! Bang, bang, bang!
Well, there wasn't a sickle,|but there was a hammer.
And bang.|Knocked out all my teeth.
That's right, boy.|Have no illusions.
That's the land of socialism|and universal bliss for you.
Hey! It's your repair guy.
I got him.
It's about soup time,|isn't it?
Well, get a move on, Volodya,
and try not to spill it all|on your way back, you Marxist bastard.
The enemy sniper activity reported|during the past 24 hours, Herr Major.
Two sentries shot|in the train station sector.
One artillery observer|in the Northern sector.
One lieutenant from the 24th Panzer|division in the factory sector.
Three telephone repairmen|in the workers' housing sector.
They also tell me we have just taken|a prisoner who may interest you.
I hope he's still|able to speak.
Excuse me, sir?
which building is he in?
There is no way|I know that.
He moves around|all the time.
He jumps from one|to the next.
On which floor?
I don't know.
We'll see about that.
Put him in|one of our uniforms.
You see, they are stubborn.
That's the good thing|about the Germans.
Man, you got to admit|when they get an idea in their heads-
Let's see if our customer|has arrived.
Are you ready?
And now our famous shepherd|from the Urals,
who Major Konig|thinks is an idiot,
gets up to make sure|he has hit his target.
Major Konig sees him.
Aims for his helmet.
Reveals his position|and is shot in turn.
Except...|Major Konig doesn't fire...
because Major Konig|isn't there.
Don't you think that was strange,|that last one?
They sent him out|to get shot like the others.
It's not natural.
Not without artillery,|without trying to cover him.
Oh, no, I'm the one|who was stupid.
They don't give a shit|about telephone guys.
I mean, it's like us|with the Ukrainians.
They'd never bother a major|over a few dead grunts.
Tomorrow, we'll kill us|some generals.
Whose turn is it?
Mine, I think.
Oh, you're such a cheater!
You can't fool Papa Koulikov.
No, no, no, no, no, no, no,|it's my turn to go first.
And it's your turn to get a hole|in your britches.
This sniper business|has been dragging on too long.
What's that little fellow|of yours up to?
He's probing,|comrade Kruschev.
He's testing the Germans|for weaknesses.
He's meticulous|in his preparation.
Vodka...|is a luxury we have.
Caviar is|a luxury we have.
Time is not.
He's aware of that|comrade Kruschev. We both are.
I assure you|he will succeed.
It seems your destinies|are entwined.
They're keeping you busy.
I picked this up|in the kitchen.
It's from the reception the other day.|I thought Mrs. Filipov might like it.
Um, she will be thrilled.|That's very sweet of you.
There's plenty more|if you're hungry.
You're Jewish,|aren't you?
There's nothing in our religion|that says you can't eat sturgeon.
My father had a premonition|all this would happen.
You mean the war?
He understood that the hatred|of the jews ran deep.
He was saving up to buy|some land in Palestine.
He said it was the only land|we truly belonged in;
the only land|we had a duty to defend.
He insisted I learn|to use a rifle.
I learned to shoot.
I know that in times of war, personal|feelings should be put aside, but...
I have a favor|to ask you.
Of course.|Anything you want.
I want to be reassigned.
What's happened, Tania?
He shot him.
He shot him even though|he jumped first.
Shot him on the run.
It was|an impossible shot.
I've never seen|anything like it.
You've promised people|a victory I can't deliver.
I don't stand a chance|against this man.
You mustn't talk|like that, Vassili.
What if I told you we found|a way to track his movements?
We've got someone, Vassili.
Someone close to him|passing us information.
Next time you will be|one step ahead of him.
Now I have a favor to ask.
It's about Tania.
He doesn't even know you exist.
But at that moment, you are closer|to him than anyone else on earth.
You see his face|through the sight.
You see whether he shaved|that morning or not.
You can see whether he's married|by whether he has a wedding ring on.
It's not like...
just firing at a distant shape,|not just a uniform.
It's a man's face.
Those faces don't go away.
They come back and they just-|they get replaced by more faces.
Did Danilov ask you|to tell me this?
He likes you very much. I think he'd try|anything to change your mind.
Did he tell you|why I asked for the transfer?
This morning, a list|arrived at headquarters.
It was a list of civilians|who'd been...
rounded up and sent to Germany|in a convoy...
that left Stalingrad|three weeks ago.
My parents|were amongst them.
After 30 kilometers,|the German soldiers...
stopped the train|and forced everyone out.
In the middle of a bridge,|they bound them together,
two by two.
Mothers with daughters.
Husbands and wives.
They... Iined them up|against the railing,
and then they fired|a single shot at each pair...
to save bullets.
The bodies of the ones who died|dragged the others under the water.
I know they died together.
They never would have let|themselves be separated.
That's Koulikov's rifle.|It's a good... rifle.
I know how he leaves|the shelter.
He goes through|the tractor factory.
The tractor factory is big.
I know exactly where.|He crawls through a gutter,
under a grate|where the vats are,
then he goes out|from the workshop.
In between the two,|there's a place where he's in the open.
It's under|a long, iron foot walk.
Good luck, comrade.
I know exactly where|he's waiting for me.
He'll be on the foot walk|over the gutter.
We'll take him out|from behind.
We'll get to the other end|of the workshop through these pipes.
You go that way.|I'll go around this way.
Sergei,|you should go back.
- No, I'll be all right.|- Go back.
No, you go!
Keep your legs in.
Come on. Come on. Come on.
Comrade Stalin is asking for|one last effort!
The fate of the motherland|is at risk!
The fate of all those|you love and cherish!
It's for them|that we fight today.
Listen to me, Tania. The Germans|are throwing everything at us.
If they're lucky, one in ten|of these soldiers will come back alive.
You're highly educated.|You know languages.
Every intercept you translate|saves hundreds of lives.
Every message you decode|kills thousands of theirs.
You have a duty to survive.
Vassili was born to fire a gun.|It's what he knows.
You and I were born|for a different purpose.
If Vassili were here,|he would tell you the same thing.
Where is he?|Where is Vassili?
Keep your head down.
- Tell me where he is.|- Stay into that pipe, Tania.
Stay in. Stay in!|Get your head in!
He's over there.
Do you see the pillar|in front of you?
I need you|to move round behind it.
Tania, I need you to find|a large piece of glass.
Piece of glass.
Do you see the kiln...
behind me to the left|of the factory?
Yes? I can't hear you.
- Yes.|- Yes.
Do you see...
the two louvers?
- Yes.|- Do you see the one...
with a broken slat?
This is what|I want you to do.
- Are you ready?|- Yes.
Three... two... one...
He was right|where you said he'd be.
He's very clever.
Tell me about him.
Why was it his grandfather taught him|how to shoot and not his father?
His father's dead.|His mother too.
Does he talk|about his father?
No. He didn't know him.
Did he go to school?
He knows how to write.|He answers lots of letters.
Hmm. Is it girls|who write to him?
Everyone writes to him.
Is there a girl|he loves in his village?
- Not in his village, here.|- Does she love him?
Yes, because he's handsome.
Because he's brave|and she's very beautiful.
I know her well.|She's from my neighborhood.
She went to the university.|They're handsome together.
Later, the two of them|will get married.
At least, I think so.
And you, Sacha,
why are you helping|the Germans?
Because they're stronger.|Because they're going to win the war.
And because you like|chocolate, huh?
All these people here|know they're gonna die.
So each night|when they make it back,
- it's a bonus.
- Excuse me.
So, every cup of tea,
becomes a little celebration.
Because for a lot of us,|it maybe our last night.
It's just something|you have to accept here.
Everyone has their time.
In the forest,|the wolf lives for three years,
the donkey for nine.
So, that's-that's got to be|a proverb from the Urals.
It makes no sense to me|what's over.
The donkey lives longer|because he's more useful.
Makes absolute sense.
There aren't any donkeys|in the forest.
You made it up.
So... I'm a donkey?
People like you|and Danilov...
have to survive this.
People who have read books,|had an education.
We'll need you|when the war is over.
And if you survive?
What will the useless|Vassili Zaitsev do then?
I wanna work in a factory.
My grand dad took me|to a factory once.
There was this man there,|high up on a-
on a foot walk.
He wasn't wearing blue|like the others.
The people he was supervising|didn't understand what they were doing.
But for him,|for him up there,
it was simple;|it was clear.
And I thought, "One day,|I could be that man. "
Sad to have a dream|you know won't happen.
Why shouldn't it?
You'll outlive us all.
You'll be the oldest donkey|in the forest.
"150 meters stand between|the Germans and the Volga.
"Today the whole world|is watching these 150meters.
They are what makes|Stalingrad..."
of the war.
Your friend, Tania...
have you see her?
She stays over there now,|with the snipers.
Tell the major we're sending in|all of our sharp shooters...
to support the attack|on the factory.
Tell him Vassili|will be there.
- I need to talk to you.|- Sure.
- I need to talk to you.|- Sure.
- Danilov.|- Hmm?
You have to|stop writing about me.
I'm not gonna get him|because I'm not good enough.
Sooner or later, he's gonna find me,|he's gonna kill me.
I've warned you before|not to talk like this.
This time it's different.
You've built me up...
and up into someone I'm not.
I can't carry that weight anymore.|I wanna fight.
I want to fight just|as a regular soldier.
The thing is, you're not a regular|soldier. You're extra ordinary.
No, I'm what|you've made me.
Why are you|telling me this now?
Hmm? What's happened?
Did you speak|to Tania for me?
- Yes.|- Well...
will she reconsider?
I don't know.
She should. She'll be much safer.|She should, you know that.
- Yeah.|- It'll be easier to get her reassigned.
The Germans are preparing|another offensive in the city center.
The propaganda battle is crucial|for morale. We need you more than ever.
Sacha. Hold on. Sacha!
- Tell him what you know, Sacha.|- Hello, Sacha.
There was dust|on the major's boots.
Sacha has the major convinced|he's gone over to the other side.
I don't need to tell you|the risk she's taking.
The dust was yellow. There's only|one place where there's dust like that-
in the back of the chemical factory,|a big heap on the tracks.
wait for me outside then.
- Danilov,|- Hmm?
you had no right|to use him.
No, no, I didn't use him,|Vassili.
He did it of his own accord.
You know why?
Because he believes in you!
Tomorrow morning, we're going|to take back the chemical factory.
Sacha's informed the major|you'll be there,
so now you know where|you have to wait for him.
- In the middle of an assault.|- I'm following orders.
I suggest you do the same.
Now, I'm aware|of the risks.
You'll be fine.
That's the Germans|up there.
And yesterday|was the Russians.
We're not very far now.
you're playing|a very dangerous game.
I want you to win.
See there?|Keep going along the river.
It's safe... for a while.
He's dead.|We found this on his corpse.
Your reason for being here|has ceased to exist.
Pardon me, Herr General,
but I do not believe-
There is a plane bound for Berlin|tomorrow evening.
You will be on it.
Until then, I must ask you|for your dog tags.
Imagine how Russian propaganda|would profit from your death.
If you fall,|you will fall unknown.
You've already had|a near miss.
Also please take|this War Merit Cross.
It was awarded post humously...
to a lieutenant of the 116th|Infantry Division...
who fell here during the first days|of the battle.
who fell here during the first days|of the battle.
He was my son.
If the landing is captured,|everything's lost!
What did I tell you?
You've been playing|your fiddle too much!
If it's confirmed|that he's dead, we're sunk!
- Well, you resunk.|- It isn't true.
It was intercepted|from their staff headquarters.
What do they have to do,|dangle his body in front our our men?
That's good.|Very good.
Write it, then.|"Vassili Zaitsev is not dead.
"This is what he had|for breakfast this morning.
This is a picture of him reading|today's newspaper. " You're the poet.
You won't give up|the river bank!
I don't care if you've lost|half your men!
Lose the other half,|or lose yourself!
Is he back?
He should be back soon.
The German attack cut the lines.|That's why he's late.
Can we go outside?
I wrote to my mother|about you.
She wanted me to tell you|that once this war was over,
if there's anything you needed-|anything at all-
our family|will be there for you.
You know I'm here for you.
They're saying|Vassili is dead.
Vassili Zaitsev|will never see his loved ones again.
Surrender!|This is your only hope.
Because Zaitsev is dead?
You don't have to hide it.|There's no shame in it.
You're a Russian|like he is.
Don't listen to them.
It's just propaganda.
He isn't dead.
And do you know why?
Because I haven't|killed him yet.
I'm going to tell you|a little secret.
Only you, because|I know I can trust you.
But you must swear to me that|you won't tell another soul.
I found a terrific spot.
It's by the exit|from the train station.
I'll hide|in the water tower.
Tomorrow.|I'll wait for him there.
You'll see.|He'll be there.
He always is.
I also want you to swear that from now|on, you'll stay home where you belong.
Do you swear?|Yes?
"We know he's alive.|We know he won't fail us.
We know because he is a part of us now.|Vassili is eternal. "
Where have you been?|We've looked everywhere for you.
Oh, didn't you hear?|I was dead.
At least the noble sniper|Zaitsev...
Vassili was dead.
The real one.
I was asleep,
and I missed my chance.
Then, I was curled up|in a corner, hiding...
from a man|who wants to kill me.
I'll talk to Kruschev.
He'll send you back|to your old division.
- Where's Tania?|- She's at the shelter.
I've been to the shelter.
I told her you weren't dead.
The major said so.|He said the other Germans were lying.
He told me you were waiting|for him at the station.
My little Sacha.
I knew it.
- Vassili.|- Tania.
I knew you weren't dead.
Because we only just met.
I prayed for the first time|since I was a little girl.
When I opened my eyes,|Sacha was standing there...
waiting to give me|the good news.
I think he loves you|even more than I do.
To the proper military authority,
I'm calling to the commandant's|attention the recent changes noticed...
in the attitude towards fighting|of soldier Vassili Zaitsev.
He has attempted on several occasions|to escape his duties,
voiced doubts on the chances|of our victory...
and made defeatist comments|in public.
The inexplicable|duration of his duel...
with the Nazi sharpshooter|can only be explained by...
his lack of belief|in the communist ideal.
Good morning, Sacha.
Once again, he knew|exactly where to find me.
Don't you think|that's strange?
- Apart from me, only you knew.
I don't hold it against you,|Sacha.
You've done|a very brave thing.
You've chosen your camp.|I respect that.
But it isn't my camp.
We're both soldiers,
and we're both enemies,|so I know you understand.
I'm annoyed with you, little Sacha, for|not staying home as I made you swear to.
I'm annoyed with you for obliging me|to do what I'm going to have to do.
I've never seen anyone|frown so much in their sleep.
How long have you been|watching me?
You've been snoring away|happily for hours.
I don't snore.|Do I?
Like a pig.
I suppose I talk|in my sleep as well.
There's something|I should tell you.
On the train...
we were in the same car.
I saw you.
You were reading,|and you fell asleep.
I didn't dare look at you,|you were so beautiful.
It was scary.
Afterwards, I couldn't stop|thinking about you.
It made me smile.
And then I thought of all the men|who would get to hold you...
who'd make you laugh...
how lucky they were.
And now I'm the one|lying next to you.
And now I'm the one|lying next to you.
- Was I snoring?|- Like a pig.
- Oh, my God!|- Oh, no.
- Oh, my God!|- Tania, no.
- Tania, no!|- No, get off me!
- Get off me! Get off me!|- It's what he wants!
- This is what he wants!|- Get off me!
- No, he'll kill you. He'll kill you!|- Let me go!
- I'll run after you, and he'll kill me.|- Let me go!
- Let me go!|- This is what he wants! I'll get him.
- I promise I'll get him.
I'll get his rifle for you.|I promise, Tania.
I need you.
You have to leave now, Mrs. Filipov.|Stalingrad may fall.
The last of the boats are leaving.|The Germans will be here any moment.
He's brought you a pass.|You'll be safe on the other side.
Gather your things, and we'll help you|carry them to the landing stage.
I'm not leaving.|This is my home.
This is my Sacha's home.|I can't leave.
I have to tell you something,|Mrs. Filipov.
Something very difficult|to understand.
It's about Sacha.
He's gone over to the Germans.|He's betrayed his country.
He's with the enemy now.|He won't be coming back.
Oh, my God.
Oh, my God.
He's become a traitor.
The poor little thing.
What has he done?
So, he's going to|stay over there?
Yes... he's going to|stay over there.
I shouldn't|be saying this, comrade Commissar,
but maybe|it's for the best.
If the Germans have won,|he'll be safe.
I know it's wrong, but perhaps|he has made the right choice.
- Oh! Oh, Tania!|- Tania?
- Oh, Tania!|- Tania!
Oh, my God! Oh!
I need a doctor!|A doctor!
I have a pass.|I have a pass!
You must let her cross.
- It's useless. She'll never make it.|- No! No, she will!
She's my daughter!|She's my daughter!
- I beg of you!|- All right.
- Oh, thank you!|- Put this one on the boat.
Where is he?
Where's the major?
A few inches|from your face.
I've been such a fool,|Vassili.
Man will always be man.
There is no new man.
We tried so hard to create|a society that was equal,
where there'd be nothing|to envy your neighbor.
But there's always|something to envy.
Something you don't have|and want to appropriate.
In this world-|even a Soviet one-
there will always|be rich and poor.
Rich in gifts...
poor in gifts.
Rich in love...
poor in love.
Tania isn't coming back.
She's dead, Vassili.
She was cut down by shrapnel.|It was quick.
I don't think|she even saw it coming.
She was on her way|back to you.
As soon as she had seen Mrs. Filipov to|the boats, she was coming back for you.
She was right.|You're a good man, Vassili.
I want to help you,|Vassili.
Let me do one last thing.
Something useful|for a change.
Let me show you|where the major is.
Don't do that.|Don't do that!
Today, February3, 1943,|is an ominous day for Hitler...
and the endless columns of hundreds|of thousands of German prisoners.
It is an unforgettable day|of hope for our motherland.
After 180days of heroic combat...
in the market city|of Stalingrad,
and as a result of the valor|and self-sacrifice of our soldiers,
the commander|of our glorious Red Army...
received|the unconditional surrender...
of the German fascist invaders.
Sorry. No, young man,|I cannot find...
- a matching name in the book.|- Could you check again?
- This is the address and her name.|- She is not here.
Yes, this is our address,|but we don't have her anymore.
- This is the address. She's been here.|- I'm so sorry.
- She wrote to me.|- I looked three times. She's not here.
Believe me, there is no Tania Chernova.|I can't help you.
I'm so sorry.
ER 01x01-02 - 24 Hours
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