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How to Steal a Million CD1

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Sold. $90,000 to this gentleman in front of me just here. Thank you, sir.
And now, ladies and gentlemen...
number 34 on the front cover of your catalogues.
Color plate 16.
Portrait of Madame de Nemours by Cezanne.
Now, because of the interest in this painting...
we are keeping telephone lines open to our buyers in London and New York.
This great painting is from the world-famous Bonnet collection...
sold by order of the present head of the family...
Monsieur Charles Bonnet.
Now ladies and gentlemen...
who will start this superb Postimpressionist masterpiece...
at $200,000?
$210,000. $220,000!
$230,000. Thank you.
Now who says $240,000?
Thank you very much.
Who says $240,000?
Thank you.
$260,000.
$270,000.
...equal this record in the coming three months.
And now, in the world of art...
in an auction of notable Impressionist masterpieces...
the highest price paid was for a Cezanne portrait...
from the great private collection of Charles Bonnet...
sold after spirited bidding for $515,000.
The buyer, himself a notable art collector....
-Good evening, Marcel. -Evening, mademoiselle.
-Is my father home? -He is upstairs.
-Shall I tell him? -No, thank you. I'll go up.
Hello, my darling!
Hello, Papa.
-Careful. I'm covered with paint. -And with money.
I heard all about the auction on the radio.
We've got to have a long, serious talk.
My dear angel, it was a triumph.
I could have sold a dozen Cezannes on the spot.
When is enough more than enough? This has got to stop.
One moment.
How kind of van Gogh to use only his first name.
I can sign him in half the time.
There. Perfect!
Not again, Papa? So soon?
This long-lost masterpiece will not be for sale for a long time.
We'll hang it. It'll be admired. Who knows? In time, some legendary tycoon...
may be able to persuade me to part with it.
-You're such a scoundrel. -Thank you, my child.
Nicole! My dirt.
This is not ordinary dirt. It is van Gogh dirt.
I mean dirt from his own neighborhood.
I scraped it myself off these old 19th-century canvases.
Like this.
It took me weeks.
A nice touch of authenticity, don't you think?
I doubt if van Gogh himself would've gone to such pains with his works.
He didn't have to. He was van Gogh.
But you know that in his whole lifetime, he only sold one painting.
Whereas I, in loving memory of his great tragic genius...
have already sold two.
Papa, I keep telling you...
when you sell a fake masterpiece, that is a crime.
I don't sell to the poor.
I only sell them to millionaires and they get great paintings like this one.
Papa! Police!
What a shock you gave me.
It's the director of the Kleber-Lafayette Museum.
Come about our Cellini Venus.
What about the Venus?
Our Cellini Venus is to be the outstanding feature...
of a great loan exhibition, Masterpieces of French Collections.
Not in public, Papa!
-Yes. Come along. -No!
Wait a minute. You can't let it out of the house.
Don't fuss.
But, Papa, this is insane.
I'm coming, Monsieur Grammont.
Take your time.
-I beg you. Listen to me. -Do you see any paint anywhere?
Do I smell of paint?
I beg of you, will you listen to me? The Cellini Venus is a fake.
-That's a word we don't use in this house. -It's too dangerous. I can't let you do this.
Papa, will you listen to me?
Stop spraying and.... All right.
Come along, you'll like Monsieur Grammont.
He's impeccably honest and extremely dull.
My dear Grammont. How kind of you to come in person.
-Good evening, Bonnet. -My pleasure, I can assure you.
Marcel, the doors. Allow me to present my daughter, Nicole.
-Delighted, mademoiselle. -Good evening.
There she is.
Allow me.
I remember it as a work of art, but it is more.
My friend, I express my own and the museum's gratitude...
for your generous loan, and I thank you on behalf of France itself...
for never letting this treasure leave the country.
I know of the offers you must have had and how tempting they must have been.
One is, after all, always a Frenchman.
-I'll get it for you. -No.
Please.
Look, Papa, let me help you.
Into your hands...
-my dear Grammont... -Me?
...I give this, our ultimate treasure.
Papa, what have you done?
The room doesn't look the same without her.
What have I done?
I'm giving the world an opportunity of studying and viewing the Cellini Venus.
Which is not by Cellini.
Labels! It's working with the Americans...
that's given you this obsession with labels and brand names.
I wish you'd give up that ridiculous job.
Don't you know you can't fake sculpture anymore? It's not like painting.
I know about their so-called tests.
Papa, they are not so-called. They are!
One quick whiff of something called potassium argon...
and they can tell the age of the stone, where it was quarried, when it was cut...
and the name and address of the man who did it.
Why do you suppose I haven't sold it?
I was offered recently.... It gives me a twinge when I think of it.
I was offered $1,000,000. But I won't sell it.
I don't even charge rent. So, why should they test it?
Did you hear Grammont say 100,000 souvenir postcards!
They'll be mailed all over the world. Our Venus!
Don't you feel a kind of thrilling glow in that?
Chills run up and down my spine.
The basic trouble with you is that you're honest.
I don't say that to hurt your feelings.
I get dizzy spells when we have these conversations, Papa.
What you need is a brandy.
My darling, what you must understand is that I am pleased and proud...
that our Cellini Venus is a forgery. If it were genuine, what would it be?
A piece of sculpture made centuries ago by some over-sexed ltalian.
But our Cellini Venus is really our own. So, be proud of it.
Your own grandfather made it, and your own grandmother posed for it.
For months she stood without moving a muscle...
while your grandfather perpetuated her in marble.
That was, naturally, before she started eating those enormous lunches.
-Back to the hotel, please. -Yes, Mr. Leland.
Miss Treadwell, type this up immediately.
Do it yourself and send it to all parties concerned.
Cancel all travel arrangements and business meetings Near and Far East.
Remaining in Paris on urgent business regarding my art foundation.
Further instructions will be issued as needed.
Paris office: Do a run-down on Charles Bonnet...
this city, all members of his family, his art collection...
and particularly the Cellini Venus, which is now on exhibition.
Have all this information at my hotel in the morning.
This is urgent, repeat, urgent.
And confidential.
Don't move.
Put down that painting.
Put it down!
-Miss Bonnet, please.... -Stay where you are!
Why did you choose that particular painting?
It was the handiest.
Look, don't call the police. Give me another chance.
You see, I was only taking one painting and you've got so many.
The chances were you wouldn't have missed it.
I'll put it back.
It's beautiful. A pity.
You knew my father and the servants were out. How?
It's my business to know things like that.
Look, if I frightened you, I'm really terribly sorry.
I thought you'd be at the opening with your father.
Big event like that....
Anyway, you frightened me, so we're even.
Don't be impudent.
That thing isn't loaded, is it?
Of course it is.
-Are you armed? -Wait.
Do you have a gun?
Good God, no!
I'm going to let you go.
I don't know why, but....
I'm the one that's bleeding.
-What's that? -Iodine.
Will it hurt?
For a burglar, you're not very brave, are you?
I'm a society burglar. I don't expect people to rush about shooting me.
Take your hand away so I can put this stuff on.
That hurt.
Don't be such a baby. It's only a flesh wound.
It happens to be my flesh.
You have to expect some occupational hazards.
You broke in here to steal!
Could we keep personalities out of this conversation?
Fine. A thing like this could keep me out of action for a week.
Temporarily, you'll have to go straight.
Look, it's late and I'm tired, and I have to work in the morning.
You work?
Some people do, you know.
All right. I'm going.
How do I get home? I can't drive.
I feel weak from shock and loss of blood.
Dear heaven!
I'll call you a taxi. And pay for it. Is that all right?
As far as I'm concerned, fine...
but if the police found my car outside your house...
it would mean questions, and I'm wanted, you know.
I'm really thinking of you.
Thank you very much.
-I'll drive you home. Is that okay with you? -Fine, thank you.
You don't happen to have a cigarette, do you?
Here.
Pretty, isn't she? She'll do more than 150 miles an hour.
Useful for getaways, you see.
The robbery business must be pretty good.
It's stolen.
I can't drive a stolen car!
Same principle. Four gears forward, one reverse.
This is crazy. You should be in jail, and I should be in bed.
All right. Where to?
The Ritz.
The what?
The Hotel Ritz in the Place Vendome.
I know where it is. You're a very chic burglar, aren't you?
Your arm is much better.
No. It hurts.
It's the other arm.
The infection is spreading.
We got here alive. Thank you.
-And if ever I can return the favor-- -Hardly likely to happen, is it?
Now how do I get home?
You see, you never can tell when you might need a friend.
Good evening, Mr. Dermott.
Armand, I want a taxi.
Yes, Mr. Dermott. Right away.
Transportation laid on.
Taxi.
Gave myself away there, didn't I? Now you know my name. Can't be helped.
Besides, I have a funny feeling, believe me, it's rare in my profession...
that you're completely trustworthy.
Just one more tiny favor:
Like an idiot, I forgot to wear gloves. I may have left fingerprints.
Be an angel. Before you go to bed...
give the frame of the painting a little wipe with a clean cloth, okay?
Certainly. Anything else?
You wouldn't like a forged passport or some counterfeit money or....
You're mad, utterly mad. I suppose you want to kiss me good night.
I don't usually, not on the first acquaintance...
but you've been such a good sport.
38, rue Parmentier. Drive carefully.
Get a good night's sleep.
Nicole, my darling, what a pity you missed the opening.
Our Cellini Venus was a tremendous success.
You should have seen the crowds.
-Thousands of them. -I want to....
Photographers from all nationalities...
with our Cellini Venus the center of the whole attraction.
Papa, I caught a burglar.
Of course you did.
But you must promise me to go there and see for yourself.
A burglar?
What? Here in this house?
Good Lord.
Here, take a sip of this and just tell me all about it.
It was pitch dark and there he was.
Tall, blue eyes, slim, quite good-looking...
in a brutal, mean way. Papa, a terrible man.
Arrogant, ruthless, no sense of guilt or shame...
or anything.
So you discussed all that, did you?
That was later, when I was driving him home.
I had to, Papa, I shot him in the arm with your old pistol...
but it was an accident, I think....
My darling...
supposing you start all over again and tell me what happened in detail.
I caught him in the act of stealing.
I kept him back with the pistol...
and I was telephoning the police when I saw what he was stealing.
-The van Gogh, your van Gogh. -What?
And I didn't know what to do.
I was afraid if he was arrested it might mean publicity.
Of course. A police investigation, that might have been very awkward.
-That's what I thought. So I let him go. -Good!
-I did the right thing, didn't I? -Of course. Maybe he was a first offender.
If you'd have seen how he was carrying on when I was dressing his wound.
He might have got an infection. The whole thing was too awful, Papa.
Good night, Papa.
Good night, my darling.
Have a good sleep.
This tall, good-looking ruffian with blue eyes...
he didn't molest you in any way, did he?
Not much.
Sorry.
Good morning.
We meet only under the most artistic circumstances.
Beautiful!
You wouldn't dare.
Fear nothing, I'm off duty.
Miss Bonnet. A pleasure to have you here.
Mr. Grammont, the Director of the Museum, and....
-Delighted. -How do you do, sir.
We are old friends. We used to shoot together.
Wonderful exhibition. So many beautiful things.
-And so valuable! -Yes.
And observe, please, the security precautions...
protecting your great sculpture.
-Are you interested in art, Mr. Dermott? -lndeed I am.
-And in security. -Splendid. Let me show you, please.
Excuse me. You see those tiny blue beams.
They are infrared circuits.
-I have to go. -Go on. I find it fascinating.
Be careful.
Because those beams create a circuit around the Venus...
and anything that breaks the circuit, instant alarm!
Bravo! Thank you--
It's the Electric Eye Detection and Alarm System.
We call it the E.D.A.S.
-Very clever. -Nice.
I know the question you're going to ask:
"What if a burglar got to it and turned off the alarm?"
No. The thought never entered my mind.
Funny, I was going to ask that very thing.
Good question. The answer is, he cannot.
You see, it operates like the door to a vault, and only two trusted guards...
and myself of course, know the combination.
-Let me show you-- -I have an appointment.
-Goodbye. -I can spare a few minutes.
-You're coming with me. Aren't you? -All right. If you insist. Bye-bye.
Now go away or I'll call a policeman.
Yours is a capricious nature.
Do you always blow hot and cold like this? Say!
Listen. I have something very important to say to you.
Now don't go away.
Well, finally!
I waited at the Ritz for you last night. I thought you'd been caught.
-No. -What happened?
I'm only a part-time burglar, and it's hard work.
Did you find the van Gogh?
-Easily. -And?
It disturbs you, doesn't it?
Not a bit.
It's a great van Gogh.
Of course it is, but who painted it?
My dear Bernard, Bonnet has a Cellini sculpture on exhibition...
right now which is worth $1,000,000. He doesn't need to forge paintings.
-Unless you think that's a forgery too. -No, not that!
For one thing, it was first exhibited in 1910 when Bonnet was eight years old.
Besides, Bonnet never studied sculpture. But he did study painting.
If he has $1,000,000 lying around loose...
why does he forge paintings? What's his motive?
Ego, vanity, hoodwinking the whole world...
and having a wonderful time doing it.
Simon, imagine Bonnet as a young painter.
Like many others he copies the masters to learn their secrets.
It is his hobby.
But over the years, it becomes an obsession.
He learned every nuance of light, of color, of shade, of form.
He identifies with them completely.
When he paints a van Gogh, he is van Gogh.
He's Lautrec, Cezanne, he's any painter he chooses to be, and that is his motive...
and also his profit.
-What about Bonnet's daughter? -Nicole? What about her?
-Do you think she's in it with him? -In what?
According to you, there is nothing.
-That's right. -You're wrong. And you'll see.
Come in.
-Hello, Papa. -Good evening, my dear.
Marcel tells me you're dining out.
With an American tycoon I met today.
-He makes computers. -What?
Well, that might be the basis of an enduring friendship.
And there he is. Right on the executive button.
An enormous Cadillac. Does that sound right?
-What's his name? -Davis Leland.
-Are you sure? -Do you know him?
No, but I'd very much like to meet him.
Yes, he is one of the most open-handed art collectors in the whole of America.
I'll go and keep him company.
He didn't say a word about a collection.
Didn't he tell you that he's got the great Toulouse-Lautrec...
from the Bonnet collection?
Your Lautrec or Lautrec's Lautrec?
Mine, naturally.
Oh, no.
Are you implying that my Lautrec is in any way inferior?
Listen, Papa.
He mentioned your name as though it were only vaguely familiar.
Not only didn't he mention anything about a collection...
he said he didn't like art at all.
He suspects something.
He must have arranged to meet me.
I find that rather intriguing.
I'll go and meet him.
A lovely dinner. Marvelous wine. How did you know how to choose it?
I own a vineyard.
Well, what fun!
-It's a subsidiary of Eastern Coal and Coke. -Eastern Coal and Coke?
That's a subsidiary of Western Wool and Flax.
Fascinating. What's your growth factor?
Say! You're marvelous. You're wonderful.
You know, usually I have trouble talking with girls...
but with you, it's as though you were a member of the Board.
That's very nice of you, Mr. Leland.
But I wish I didn't have this feeling that there's a subject you're trying to avoid.
There is something, isn't there?
Yes. I hate to say this.
But you see, it has to do with your father...
and the Bonnet collection.
Yes. You see.... Damn it, this is hard for me to say.
-Mr. Davis Leland? -Yes.
Long-distance call, Mr. Leland. United States. California.
How the devil did they track me down here?
Please excuse me. I'll cut it short.
-Oh, no! -Not a very cordial greeting.
I went to considerable trouble to arrange these few precious moments alone.
-Leave the table. -It's National Crime Prevention Week.
-Take a Burglar to Dinner. -My escort has a very ugly temper.
Now go and call off that fake telephone call.
There's something I must tell you.
-How I'd like to take another shot at you! -It's important!
Quittez pas! What is that?
I'm going to quittez pas right now.
Either you leave this table or I start screaming.
-Yes, I'll go. -Choose!
Just tell me where and when we can meet.
Choose! And make it fast!
Remember, Simon Dermott. Room 136, the Ritz. It's urgent.
The Ritz!
Now, where were we?
With my father and his collection.
Oh, yes.
I hate to have to tell you this, Miss Bonnet.
-I arranged our meeting. -Why?
It's this ridiculous obsession. It devours me.
From the minute I first laid eyes on it, I was lost, helpless...
completely caught up in this awful compulsion.
Laid eyes on what?
The Cellini Venus, of course. I saw it last night. It haunted me.
I can't think of anything else. I haven't slept a wink all night.
Today, when I learned your father wouldn't sell it...
I started pulling strings to meet you...
hoping somehow to use you to get the Venus.
Well, that's it.
-You poor, dear man! -No!
Don't spare my feelings.
I'm sorry you fell in love with the Venus. She's not for sale.
Believe me, if she were mine, she'd be on your doorstep in the morning.
That's your consolation prize.
-Well, you kissed me! -Yes.
And that's for emphasis.
-Shall we dance? -Oh, yes!
Good morning, my dear.
-I'll call Marcel. -No, thank you, Papa. I'm late.
I just have to tell you about Davis Leland.
Everything's fine.
As far as Davis Leland is concerned, you can go on faking masterpieces...
as long as you can hold a brush.
He cooked up a big plot to meet me just to get to you through me...
hoping that way he'd get the Cellini.
Really? American millionaires must be all quite mad.
Perhaps it's something they put in the ink when they print the money.
A gentleman to see you, sir.
On behalf of the director of the Kleber-Lafayette Museum, sir.
So early? Show him in, Marcel.
Must be a very enterprising young fellow.
Good morning, sir. I'm sorry to disturb you.
Just a technicality on the insurance of your loan of one statue:
"twenty-nine inches, in marble, entitled Venus, by...
"Benvenuto Cellini."
Insurance, on that?
-It's never been insured. It's beyond price! -Yes. We were aware of that, sir.
So special cover was taken over for its transportation and exhibition.
But by an unfortunate error, sir...
your signature was not obtained on the document.
There is, of course, no expense to yourself, sir.
A mere formality, for once you've signed this document...
the work of art is covered until it's returned to this house in good order.
I just have to sign? And then it's....
Insured for $1,000,000 against all risks...
including flood, earthquake, thunderbolt, falling aircraft, loot, sack, pillage...
military or civil commotion, fire, structural collapse of buildings...
and, of course, larceny or theft.
Thank you, sir.
By the way, sir, would you like to be present...
at the technical examination?
Technical examination?
Yes, they always require it and you, of course, have just authorized it.
A mere formality.
I believe they have a Prof. Bauer flying in from Zurich on Friday.
Well, thank you, sir. And good day.
Wait.
Papa, this Prof. Bauer....
Does he know all the tests?
He invented them.
-It's not as if we're trying to sell it. -My dear, at the first breath of suspicion...
the entire myth of the Bonnet collection explodes.
Everything I've done will be examined and re-examined with X-rays...
fluoroscopes, microscopes, shadowgraphs...
smelly chemicals and all sorts of....
We live in a crass, commercial world, with no faith or trust.
We must keep Prof. Bauer from examining the Venus.
But how? I've just given my permission.
I've not only put my head into the guillotine...
I've unloosened my collar and tie so that they can chop it off.
At least I can keep you out of this. Leave Paris.
I want you to go to America. No, go to the Orient or somewhere.
Please, it will be easier for me, I promise you.
I'm not going to leave you and that's final.
-Sir? -Yes?
-A senor Paravideo to see you, sir. -Who?
A South American gentleman, I believe, sir.
Of an excitable nature.
-Who's he? -I don't know.
Oh, my God!
Mademoiselle, monsieur. I must....
Here it is!
Just as you said...
only greater by far!
I must apologize. I had an urgent call. A revolution in my country.
Also, some of my mines are flooded. I must go back soon.
I couldn't bear to leave Paris without consulting you about this.
-Senor, it is not for sale. -But you said you might.... You said you....
It is not for sale!
-Goodbye. -I can see the hand of a master!
Goodbye. Adios.
Preposterous little man!
I met him at the auction when my Cezanne...
fetched such a stunning price.
Why not? It was worth a stunning price. Even more!
This will not be a scandal, but a triumph! Let the experts come pouring in!
Let them bring their X-rays, their microscopes...
even their nuclear weapons if they like.
Remember what happened with van Meegeren...
and all those forged Vermeers? He drove the experts crazy.
He won every round, fought them, and then emerged the victor.
He finally painted one last Vermeer and even that was a triumph.
The guards marveled at the brilliance of his brushwork.
Even his fellow inmates couldn't believe their eyes.
And the governor of the prison, he....
What's the number of the Hotel Ritz?
Opera 2830.
Good evening.
I didn't recognize you. You look, somehow, different.
-Scotch. -Likewise.
I was surprised to hear from you. Surprised and pleased, Miss--
Please, no names.
If it's all that private, I've got a bottle in my room upstairs.
This is a business meeting.
I find I have need of someone with your talents and experience--
Please, no names!
You interested in a big-time caper?
-A what? -A heist.
You mean a burglary.
What's the score, baby?
Won't be easy.
That's okay. What's the job? I'm in.
-The Kleber-Lafayette Museum. -I'm out!
Why that particular spot?
The Cellini Venus.
Your Cellini Venus?
Well, it's not mine exactly. It's sort of in the family.
Anyway, that should be no concern of yours.
You want to steal it?
Why?
Is it a publicity stunt?
Lord, no! It's very valuable. It's worth $1,000,000!
I know. There are also 1,000,000 policemen prowling around it.
That's about a dollar a policeman. I don't like the rate of exchange.
-You mean you won't do it? -No.
-Are you sure? -Quite sure.
I'm sorry.
Thank you for thinking of me.
Look, finish your drink.
I have to go.
Are you really serious?
You've seen the way your statue is protected.
The Electric Eye, the guards....
Well, I was hoping to leave those details to you.
I'll sleep on it and....
It's too late, the museum's closed.
We'll look over the premises in the morning.
What we call in the trade "casing the joint."
Thank you very much.
Look, it's early. Why don't I show you the real Paris.
That's very kind of you.
I live here. I was born in Paris.
I forgot. Why don't you show me the real Paris?
-I only have two inches left of this bench. -I'm terribly sorry.
Where and what time tomorrow?
I find that the most successful jobs of this kind are planned...
when everyone is relaxed. So let's meet and have a nice, long, cozy lunch.
Corner of avenue Gabriel, avenue Marigny, 10:00 a.m.
-Right? -Right.
Is it those police that worry you so?
Yes. And these.
But that's the Ministry of the Interior. It's always guarded.
What about them?
They don't have anything to do with us. They're guarding government buildings.
That's where the President lives.
I know.
And the museum you want to stick up is right here.
Very handy!
I can practically taste the bread and water!
-It can't be! -What?
Well, for a moment, I thought I saw a resemblance.
Resemblance to what?
You and....
That's silly! She's at least 400 years old.
I know, but....
Sorry.
Where exactly were you in the early part of the 16th century?
I don't know, but that's not how I was dressed.
Who's in charge here?
Sir! At your service!
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Happy Erotic Christmas (2003)
Happy Gilmore
Happy Times
Hard Boiled
Hard Days Night A
Hard Eight
Hard Rain (1998)
Hard Target
Hard Times
Hard Way The
Hard Word The (2002)
Hard to Kill
Hardball
Harder They Come The
Harder They Fall The 1956
Harlem Nights
Harley Davidson and the Marlboro Man
Harold and Kumar Go To White Castle 2004
Harold and Maude CD1
Harold and Maude CD2
Harriet the Spy
Harry Potter
Harry Potter And The Chamber Of Secrets (2002)
Harry Potter And The Chamber Of Secrets (2002) CD1
Harry Potter And The Chamber Of Secrets (2002) CD2
Harry Potter and the Chamber of Secrets CD1
Harry Potter and the Chamber of Secrets CD2
Harry Potter and the Prisoner of Azkaban CD1
Harry Potter and the Prisoner of Azkaban CD2
Harry Potter and the Sorcerers Stone
Harry Potter and the Sorcerers Stone CD1
Harry Potter and the Sorcerers Stone CD2
Harte Jungs - Ants In The Pants 2000
Harts War (2002) CD1
Harts War (2002) CD2
Harts war CD1
Harts war CD2
Hatari
Hatuna Meuheret
Haunted Mansion The
Haunting The
Haute Tension
Hawaii Oslo (2004) CD1
Hawaii Oslo (2004) CD2
He Got Game CD1
He Got Game CD2
He Loves Me He Loves Me Not
He Walked By Night (1948)
He ni zai yi qi - Together - Kaige Chen 2002 - CD1
He ni zai yi qi - Together - Kaige Chen 2002 - CD2
Head Above Water (1996)
Head Of State
Head Over Heels 2001
Head in the Clouds
Heart Of Me The (2002)
Heart of Glass
Heart of a Dog
Heartbreak Ridge (1986)
Heartbreakers CD1
Heartbreakers CD2
Heartburn (1986)
Hearts In Atlantis
Heat 1995
Heat Team 2004
Heathers
Heaven 2002
Heaven And Earth (1993) CD1
Heaven And Earth (1993) CD2
Heaven Can Wait 1978
Heaven Fell That Night (Roger Vadim 1957)
Heavens Gate CD1
Heavens Gate CD2
Heavens Gate CD3
Heavy Metal (2000)
Heavy Metal - Gerald Potterton 1981
Heavy Traffic
Hebi No Michi (Kiyoshi Kurosawa 1997)
Hedwig and the Angry Inch
Heist
Heist The
Helen of Troy (2003)
Hell is for Heroes
Hellborn (2003)
Hellboy CD1
Hellboy CD2
Hellboy Directors Cut CD1
Hellboy Directors Cut CD2
Hellcats of the Navy - Nathan Juran 1957
Hello I am your Aunt CD1
Hello I am your Aunt CD2
Hellraiser
Hells Angels 1930 CD1
Hells Angels 1930 CD2
Hells Kitchen
Helter Skelter 1976 CD1
Helter Skelter 1976 CD2
Helter Skelter 2004 Directors Cut CD1
Helter Skelter 2004 Directors Cut CD2
Henna
Henry Fool 1997 CD1
Henry Fool 1997 CD2
Henry V
Henry and June (1990)
Herbal Tea
Hercules 1997
Hercules in the Haunted World
Heremakono
Herencia (2001)
Herencia (Inheritance) 2001 (23976)
Hero (2002)
Hero (2002 Extended Cut)
Hero (Jet Li 2002)
Hero The
Heroes Mountain 2002
Heroic Duo (2003)
Heroic Trio The
Hi Mom 1970
Hidalgo (2004) CD1
Hidalgo (2004) CD2
Hidden Fortress (Akira Kurosawa) CD1
Hidden Fortress (Akira Kurosawa) CD2
Hidden Fortress - Criterion Collection
Hidden Half
Hidden Heroes
Hidden The
Hide And Seek
Hideaway
Higanbana - Equinox Flower - Yasujiro Ozu 1958
High Anxiety CD1
High Anxiety CD2
High Fidelity
High Heels and Low Lifes
High Noon
High Plains Drifter
High Sierra
High Society CD1
High Society CD2
High Wind In Jamaica A (1965)
High crimes
Higher Learning
Highlander
Highlander 1986 Directors Cut CD1
Highlander 1986 Directors Cut CD2
Highlander III The Sorcerer 1994
Highway
Highwaymen
Hija del canibal La (2003)
Hijo de la Novia El
Hijo de la Novia El 2001
Hilary and Jackie
Hill The
Hillside Strangler The 2004
Himalaya
Himalaya - lenfance dun chef
Himmelfall
Hip Hip Hora! (Hip Hip Whore)
Hiroshima Mon Amour - Criterion Collection
Hiroshima Mon Amour 1959
Hiroyuki Sanada - Twilight Samurai 2002 CD1
Hiroyuki Sanada - Twilight Samurai 2002 CD2
His Girl Friday
His Secret Life
His brother 2003
Histoire D O (1975)
Histoire de Pen
Historias Minimas (2002)
History of the World The - Part I
Hitcher II - I have been waiting
Hitcher The
Hitchhikers Guide to the Galaxy The - Episode 1
Hitchhikers Guide to the Galaxy The - Episode 2
Hitchhikers Guide to the Galaxy The - Episode 3
Hitchhikers Guide to the Galaxy The - Episode 4
Hitchhikers Guide to the Galaxy The - Episode 5
Hitchhikers Guide to the Galaxy The - Episode 6
Hitlerjunge Salomon - Europa Europa
Hitman
Hitokiri Tenchu 1969 CD1
Hitokiri Tenchu 1969 CD2
Hobbit The
Hocus Pocus
Hole The
Hole in the Head A
Holes CD1
Holes CD2
Hollow Man
Hollow The (2004)
Hollywood Ending CD1
Hollywood Ending CD2
Hollywood Homicide 2003 CD1
Hollywood Homicide 2003 CD2
Holy Man
Holy Matrimony (1994)
Holy Smoke CD1
Holy Smoke CD2
Hombre
Home Alone 1990
Home Alone 2 - Lost in New York
Home Alone 3
Home Alone 4
Home At The End Of The World A
Home On The Range
Home from the Sea
Homem Que Copiava O 2003 CD1
Homem Que Copiava O 2003 CD2
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)