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Hanover Street CD2

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Now, here you have|your two main types:
your combination lock|and your key lock.
With your combination lock...
which works on what we call|a series of tumblers...
first you have to find out...
whether it's a three-|or four-number combination...
and then whether you first move|to the right or the left.
If it's your key lock, it's just|a matter of finding the proper key.
In the absence of a key...
a problem which has confronted|many folks...
there are certain very delicate|instruments that do a right proper job.
Then it's just a matter|of learning how to use them.
How long will it take|to learn to open one?
You got to understand that...
opening these things is not something|any old bloke can do, you know.
It's what you might call a gift,|even if I do say so myself.
Let's say that|Lieutenant Wells is gifted.
Well, if it's a key lock,|a couple of days.
If it's a combination lock,|I'd say about six months.
The safe we're interested in|is a Kohner 33 5.
- That's a Jerry safe.|- Yes, Harry.
- We are at war with the Germans.|- You've got a point there.
- Which is it?|- You're in luck.
It's a key lock.|Any schoolkid could crack it.
As a matter of fact...
I cracked one almost like it|when I was a schoolkid.
Right. Now, gentlemen...
here you have before your very eyes|your lock pick.
And you have here your safe...
which is almost the same|as your Kohner 33 5.
You insert your lock pick|into your Kohner 33 5...
feeling your way|through the elements.
For your personal information,|there happen to be four.
One...
two...
three...
four.
Apple pie.|Bleedin' apple pie.
Nice to see you, Lieutenant.
- Nice to see you, sir.|- Why don't you sit down?
I have a little problem.
It's a mission.|A special mission.
The group sent down word|that they needed a volunteer.
It is considered a bit risky...
so they wanted to put it|on a voluntary basis.
It's for tomorrow night.
Oh, about the other day...
I checked with the mechanic.|It's strange.
He couldn't find a thing wrong|with that port engine.
If you felt there was something wrong,|I'm sure there was.
If you heard it...
Look, a mechanic's|not a pilot, right?
I don't listen|to any kind of rumor. Never.
Sure, there's been a lot of talk around.|You know what a base is like.
You can't pay any attention|to that kind of talk.
Look, I don't believe|for a moment...
that you made the whole thing up|about that engine.
Not a word.|Just gossip.
Now where was I?
Oh, yeah.|That mission tomorrow night.
I knew that you'd want|to volunteer to do it.
It's not that you've got|anything to prove.
I just felt that|you'd like to go for it.
I told Operations to have|those engines double-checked...
so I'm quite sure|you won't be disappointed...
and have to cancel that flight.
- Is he ready?|- He's as ready as he ever will be.
What do you mean by that?
I can't be too specific.|There's nothing wrong with Wells.
He does everything|the way he's supposed to.
I'd simply prefer him|to be a bit more spontaneous.
Spontaneous?
Once you teach him something,|he learns it.
However, I'm not totally sure|how he will react...
if something occurs|that he isn't prepared for.
Then let's hope|you prepare him for everything.
That would be nice.
New stuff, this.|It's supposed to be a cooler smoke.
We're not going to send Wells|on a regular flight.
Afraid we have to be a bit paranoid|about the leak in Intelligence.
We're going to drop him|in a totally different way.
If this stuff is supposed to be cool,|I'd hate to think what they call hot.
We're not going to use|Intelligence for the flight.
Chaps don't even know about it.
We're not even going to use|a transport aircraft.
As a matter of fact, we're not even|going to use a British aircraft.
Would you mind|coming with me across the street?
There's a tobacconist over there.
- How are you feeling?|- Fine, thank you.
- Hello, handsome.|- What's it today then?
I do hope you like potatoes.
Your dinner is served, milord.
I think I'll take it|in the study.
Very good, milord.
- There's a phone call for you.|- Where?
- The nurses' station.|- Thank you.
I can't hear you. It's madness here.|Is that you, Paul?
Yes. Yes.|Can you hear me now?
Better, but you'll|have to speak up.
- Is this all right?|- It's fine.
- Is anything the matter?|- No, nothing.
I had no special reason for calling.|I'm sorry if I disturbed you.
I just wanted to hear|your voice, that's all.
Don't be silly.|Of course you haven't disturbed me.
- I'm glad to hear your voice too.|- I love you, Margaret.
I love you too.
- I know I'm not that special.|- What are you talking about?
- Of course you're special.|- No, I'm not, and we both know it.
It's just my curse|to be so damned ordinary.
I do so want...|I do so want to be dashing.
It's not that I don't want to be, but|I can't blame you for finding me boring.
I don't know why|you're talking like this.
You're very special|and very dashing.
Mrs. Sellinger,|ward four, please.
- I didn't mean to disturb you.|- I'm so glad you called, but...
Mrs. Sellinger,|ward four, please.
I'm sorry, I have to go now.|They're calling me.
I understand, darling.|I'll talk to you later. I love you.
Yes, Captain Sellinger?
Would you get me Lieutenant Wells|on the line, please?
- Hey, it's dark out.|- No kidding?
No, really.|I wouldn't fool you.
Why are we the only plane|taking off?
'Cause we got a special mission.
Lucky us.
You know, when it's dark out,|you can bump into things.
- I'll be real careful.|- Cimino, where are the bombs?
No bombs on board. We're a bomber.|We're supposed to drop bombs.
- Where are the bombs?|- No bombs. I like that.
Bombs are dangerous on account|of the fact they can blow up.
Both of you, shut up. We're waiting|for an English guy named Wells.
We're going to drop him|instead of bombs.
I like that.|Dropping a person instead of a bomb.
On account of the fact that people|don't blow up the way bombs do.
Starting port engines.
- How do they sound, sir?|- Fine, Giler.
Even if they don't sound fine,|they sound fine.
Wonder where the hell|that English guy is.
It's dark out.|Maybe he's not so stupid.
- Is this Wells?|- No. There's been a change.
Are you Captain Sellinger?|Captain, Lieutenant Halloran.
- Mommy!|- Hello, darling.
- Your hair smells nice.|- Mrs. Carlin washed it for me.
- She got soap in my eyes.|- Did you cry?
Wouldn't you cry if Mrs. Carlin|got soap in your eyes?
Yes, I think I would.|Where's Daddy?
He came home early|then went out again.
Mrs. Carlin gave me dinner and was|putting me to sleep when you came home.
- Did he say where he was going?|- He left a note on the pillow.
I think that's romantic.
What does Daddy say?|Is it mushy?
Daddy has to go away|on a little trip.
When will he be back?
Soon. Very soon.
Will he bring me something?|Your coat's all wet.
I did a painting of|a Tyrannosaurus rex in orange.
Have you ever seen|an orange Tyrannosaurus rex?
Come, Mommy. Look at it.
Mommy, come on.
I don't mean to be pushy, but you know|that Englishman we got on board?
He isn't an Englishman.|He's your actual Kraut.
You can tell by the little|lightning bolts on his collar.
I forgot to tell you.|We decided the Germans can't lose.
- We're going to be on their side now.|- Good. I like the uniforms.
- Captain Sellinger, you okay?|- Quite well, thank you.
We're over the French coast.|We'll try and avoid any German position.
I'm beginning to think|this isn't such a crazy mission.
When the time comes, we'll remove the|belly hatch where you'll drop through.
Remember to keep your arms tight to your|body until you're clear of the props.
I shall remember, thank you.
Oh, Jesus Christ!
How bad is it?|How bad is it?
No. It's a mistake.
You're not supposed to die.|Please, stop it.
- It's all a mistake.|- Lieutenant Halloran, are you all right?
We're hit bad. I don't know|if I can keep it flying.
I'm afraid we've been hit back here.
- How bad?|- Rather bad.
- I think they're both dead.|- Lucas? Giler?
Cimino?
Don't do this. Please don't.
My God.
He has no face.
The two men back there...
They're dead.
He has no face.
Keep your hands tight!|Don't pull the ring till you're clear!
It's like somebody took a vacuum cleaner|and straightened out the mess.
They're all gone.
It's not right.
They should've left a mark.
I'm really sorry.
I know how you feel.
I'm so sorry I caused all this.
It's not your fault.
Do you know where we are?
About 20 miles south of Lyons.
Well, that's where I have to go.
I gotta make my way to the Channel.|It's the other direction.
- Good luck.|- Thank you.
And thank you for everything.
I beg your pardon, Lieutenant.|Lyons is north of here, you say?
Yeah, I'm pretty sure.
I hate to impose on you, but do you|happen to know which way is north?
Yeah. That way.
Thank you again.
Oh! Damn!
I say, Lieutenant Halloran, I'm really|sorry to be such a burden to you.
I wonder if you wouldn't mind|giving me a hand.
It's probably sprained. It's not broken.|It's going to be sore for a while.
- You mind if I ask you a question?|- Not at all.
I was wondering, seeing as how|you don't know north from south...
and you can't take ten steps|without falling on your ass...
I was wondering, have you ever|done anything like this before?
- Now that you mention it, no.|- Wonderful.
Well, you look real spiffy|in the uniform.
I don't want to go with you,|you know. Not one bit.
You don't know|what the hell you're doing.
And I certainly don't know|what the hell I'm doing.
But here I am, as we speak,|going with you.
We're going to get|our asses shot off.
I'm really grateful to you.|I really am.
That's just swell.
Mrs. Sellinger?|This is Major Trumbo.
Oh, my God. It's Paul.|Is he all right?
The plane he was on|was shot down.
I have no more information|than that at this time.
However, it's quite possible that|he bailed out and he's absolutely fine.
I just don't know right now.
- Mrs. Sellinger, are you there?|- Yes.
As soon as I learn anything more,|I will be sure to call you.
Your husband's a good man, intelligent.|I'm certain he's all right.
I just can't understand|why he went in place of Wells.
Not like him to be so impulsive.
I'll call you as soon as I learn|anything. I'm sure he's fine.
Mrs. Sellinger, are you there?
Thank you.
Thank you for calling.
Mommy, is everything all right?
How far do you think we've gone?
How am I supposed to know?|You're the goddamn spy, not me.
Don't you guys have a magic manual|that teaches you all that stuff?
- Yes, we do.|- Didn't you ever read it?
I helped write it.
What does it say about|measuring distances?
I forget.
Jesus. We're going to get|our asses shot off.
Think you could give me a hand?|She's going to kill me.
She thinks I'm German.
I wonder why|she thinks you're German.
Betty Grable? Hershey Bar?|Yankee Stadium?
Hello, Joe.
She said she had a brother|who was killed by the Germans.
Her father refused|to do anything about it.
He's a collaborator. Out of fear more|than anything else, I should suppose.
She says she's doing|what he should be doing.
It's his car.|She says we can take it.
- This is going to work out rather well.|- I'm thrilled.
As an SS officer,|I'm entitled to an aide.
You're wearing|the uniform of a sergeant.
- It won't look at all out of place.|- Where won't it look out of place?
At gestapo headquarters in Lyons.
You've got a right to get yourself|killed, and I've got one to stay alive.
I fully appreciate the position|I've placed you in, Lieutenant...
but I just don't think|I can do this thing alone...
because my leg is hurt,|and this thing has got to be done.
- It's that important.|- I don't speak German, you'll notice.
How am I going to fool anybody?
If you don't speak to anyone,|no one will know you don't speak German.
- That makes sense, doesn't it?|- Shit.
- Get rid of those cigarettes.|- What?
And the lighter.|They're American.
- Mind if I ask you something?|- Not at all.
Why did you decide to go|instead of that guy, Wells?
That's rather complicated.|I don't know how to answer that.
Try.
All my life,|no matter what I did...
I've always been|the same thing... pleasant.
I'm pleasant. I was a teacher.|That's a pleasant profession.
I'm rather pleasant-looking,|even if I do say so myself.
If anyone were asked to describe me,|they'd say I was pleasant.
I've never minded it|that much before.
Except now...
it's beginning to hurt...
more than I ever thought|anything could hurt.
- I don't know what you mean.|- Take a look at yourself.
- I can't. I'm driving.|- I'm serious.
Take a good look at yourself|and you'll see a hero.
That's crap. I'm not a hero,|and I don't want to be.
Even if you don't want to be, you are.|You can't help it.
You're the one|who is ice-skating on the lake...
when the little boy falls into|the freezing water, and you save him.
I'm the one who gives you|my coat to wrap him in.
And when it's all over, you're on|the front page of all the newspapers...
saying it was really nothing...
and I have a wet coat.
Are you kidding?
You're supposed to|open the door for me.
They changed it.|They put in a new safe.
It's a combination safe. I haven't|the foggiest notion how to open it.
I love it.
Why, Mrs. Sellinger,|what a pleasant surprise.
I am sorry to barge in on you|like this, Major Trumbo.
It's just that I haven't heard anything|since we spoke last night...
and I've been beside myself.
I was hoping that|you'd learned something new.
Won't you sit down?
- Would you like a glass of sherry?|- No, thank you.
- Cigarette?|- Major, what the hell happened?
We don't know.|The plane is missing.
Not a word, not a trace.|Nothing.
I still can't understand|why Paul acted so impulsively.
- I can.|- Really? Why?
It's not something I can explain.
Mrs. Sellinger, I do assure you...
I will contact you|the moment I hear anything.
I've spoken to the American colonel...|Bart, I think his name is.
- They're waiting for word themselves.|- Who's Colonel Bart?
Paul was in an American plane|from the Eighth Air Force.
This man Bart|is the wing commander.
- Where's he located?|- At Windsor Field.
Thank you very much, Major.|I do apologize for pestering you so.
Mrs. Sellinger, seeing Colonel Bart|won't accomplish anything.
He knows no more than I do.
I'm sure you're right.
Thank you again.
Are you out of your goddamn mind?
Come on!
- Mrs. Sellinger?|- Yes.
I'm Colonel Bart. Major Trumbo|told me you'd be coming around.
It's nice of you|to take time to speak with me.
Not at all.|Will you sit down?
Thank you.
You must think I'm an awful pest.
It's just that I have to know|for myself what's happened.
Yes, of course.
We've received no notification|of survivors.
Can't send reconnaissance|aircraft in to check...
for fear of drawing attention|to the mission.
- You understand?|- No, I don't.
There's every chance|they managed to bail out.
- But you don't know for sure?|- No, I don't.
Except I do know that if they did bail|out, your husband is in very good hands.
The pilot, Lieutenant Halloran,|is a very determined, resourceful man.
Apple pie.
We did it!
We actually did it!
I don't want to cramp your style,|but we're not out of France yet.
We'll get out. It'd be silly for us|to come this far and not get out.
Ruin my whole day.
I can go back now.
I can be more for her to see.
- She must be very special.|- She is very special.
Have you ever felt that way|about any woman?
Yeah.
I do now.|Except with me it's different.
Ever since I met her,|I don't know who I am anymore.
Well, I know who you are.|You're a good and brave man.
- I don't feel very brave.|- That's absurd.
Look what you've done.
I didn't do anything|except try and stay alive.
Whatever I did,|I did 'cause I was too scared to die.
The only men who are brave|are the frightened men.
Men who aren't frightened|aren't brave, they're insane.
You're only brave|when there's something to lose...
and you still try.
When we get back...
go to her, hold her.
Never let go. That's what I'm|going to do when I see Margaret.
Tell me more about your wife.|What's her name?
Margaret. God, I love that name.|Don't you?
How do I tell you about her?
If there is really such a thing|as one woman for you...
it's Margaret for me.
I know that sounds like|something out of Mother Goose...
but it's true.
We have a daughter, Sarah.
She looks like her mother...
which is reason enough|to think she's beautiful.
This is Margaret.
She's lovely, isn't she?
Marvelous. She says there's a bridge|eight kilometers from here, to the left.
There's a resistance group|waiting for us.
Come on, old man.
Eat something.
- Here's your watch.|- Thanks.
Son of a bitch! That girl's fink father|must have called the Germans!
Perfect!
Will you come on!
I think I left|my kidneys back there.
You've still got your ass.
- Grab on!|- I can't. Go back.
I'm too scared to argue with you.|Grab on, goddamn it!
You're going to get us both killed!
When you get back to London...
please look up my wife.
Her name is Margaret. Please...
Please tell her|her husband died a brave man.
Tell her yourself.
I get the wet coat again.
No, pal.
This time you get the girl.
No, you don't, not now.|If you die on me, I'll kill you.
Do you want to play cards?|I feel like demolishing you.
You're trying to be cheerful|because you're worried about Daddy.
He's going to be all right.
I love you more than it's possible|to love anyone, you know?
Hello? Yes.
Mommy, is it good crying|or bad crying?
I knew it.
Captain Sellinger, which room is he in?|I'm his wife.
442, Mrs. Sellinger.|Just down the corridor.
Hello, old friend.
It's so unfair for|anybody's eyes to be that color.
Halloran, l...
Me too.
Are you all right?|Are you hurt?
I was lost for a while,|but I think I'm back now.
I just wish your eyes|weren't that color.
There's a man|in a room down there.
A good man.|I wish he wasn't.
When I first heard that|you'd been shot down together...
I felt I was being punished.
Then, after a while...
I knew that you would take care of him|and that you would come back.
I love you enough to let you go...
which is more than I've ever|loved anything or anybody in my life.
I wish I didn't cry|all the damn time.
I will never care for anyone|the way I care for you.
And do things have to|work out this way?
Things work out|the way they're supposed to.
Now listen.
You've got to go to him,|and I've got to turn and walk away.
That's what we have to do.
You know that and I know that.
I'm entirely capable|of messing this whole thing up...
so you've gotta help me.
I love you, Halloran.
I love you, Maggie.
Think of me|when you drink tea.
H
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Homerun CD1
Homerun CD2
Homme-orchestre L (Serge Korber 1970)
Homolka a Tobolka
Honest 2000
Honey
Honeymoon Killers The
Honkytonk Man
Hororr hotline (2001)
Horse Whisperer The CD1
Horse Whisperer The CD2
Horseman on the Roof The
Horses Mouth The
Hostile Waters 1997
Hot Chick The
Hot Wheels World Race CD1
Hot Wheels World Race CD2
Hound of Baskervilles The
Hour of the Wolf
Hours The
House By The Cemetary The
House Of The Spirits CD1
House Of The Spirits CD2
House With The Windows That Laugh
House of 1000 Corpses
House of Frankenstein
House of Games (1987)
House of Mirth The
House of Sand and Fog 2003 CD1
House of Sand and Fog 2003 CD2
House of flying daggers
House of the Dead
House of the Flying Daggers
Houseboat
How Green Was My Valley
How High
How The West Was Won 1962 CD1
How The West Was Won 1962 CD2
How To Lose A Guy In 10 Days
How to Beat the High Cost of Living
How to Keep My Love 2004
How to Murder Your Wife 1965
How to Steal a Million CD1
How to Steal a Million CD2
How to deal
Howards End
Hratky s certem
Hudsucker Proxy The
Hulk The - Special Edition
Hum Dil De Chuke Sanam
Hum Kaun Hai
Hum Tum
Hum Tumhare Hain Sanam
Human Beast The CD1
Human Beast The CD2
Human lanterns
Hunchback of Notre Dame II The
Hunchback of Notre Dame The
Hundstage
Hundtricker the movie
Hungama
Hunger The 1983
Hunt For Red October CD1
Hunt For Red October CD2
Hunted The
Hunter The
Huozhe (Lifetimes) CD1
Huozhe (Lifetimes) CD2
Huozhe CD1
Huozhe CD2
Hurricane 1937
Hurricane The CD1
Hurricane The CD2
Hyojadongibalsa 2004
Hypnosis (Saimin 1999)
Hypnotic Doctor Sleep
Hypnotist The 1999
Hypnotized The
Hypo-Chondri-Cat The (1950)