Patton CD3of3 1970
Look at this nasty-faced son of a bitch. Ready for combat.
I'll call him William as in "the Conqueror. "
-Sir, should we leave him in the car? -No. Good afternoon, ladies.
Watch this, Cod.
-Sir, he'll kill that dog. -I'll hold him.
I'm terribly sorry, general. Did Abigail frighten your dog?
That's quite all right, madam.
This way, sir.
Your name isn't William.
WOMAN: My dear friends.
General George S. Patton, Jr., has accepted our invitation. . .
. . .to say a few words to you. . .
. . .on the occasion of this inaugural ceremony.
General Patton is not here in an official capacity. . .
. . .and I have assured him most earnestly. . .
. . .that nothing he says will be quoted.
May I present General Patton.
-Remember, sir, watch your language. -Yeah.
My dear ladies.
Until today. . .
. . .my only experience at welcoming has been. . .
. . .to welcome Germans and Italians to the infernal region.
At this I have been quite successful. . .
. . .since the troops, which I have had the honor to command. . .
. . .have, to date, killed or captured. . .
. . .some 1 70,000 of our enemies.
I feel that such clubs as these are of very real value. . .
. . .because I believe with Mr. Bernard Shaw. . .
. . .that the British and the Americans are two peoples. . .
. . .separated by a common language.
Since it is the destiny of the British and Americans to rule the world. . .
. . .the better we know each other. . .
. . .the better we will do it.
The Russians, don't forget the Russians.
I think that a club like this. . .
. . .is an ideal place for promoting mutual understanding.
Because as soon as our soldiers meet and get to know the English ladies. . .
. . .and write home and tell our women just how lovely you truly are. . .
. . .then the sooner the American ladies will get jealous. . .
. . .and force this war to a quick termination.
And then I'll get the chance to go to the Pacific and kill Japanese.
NARRATOR: All over the nation...
...mass meetings are held to protest General Patton 's statement...
... that Britain and America will rule the post war world.
That Russia will have no say.
Congressional leaders like Senator Clayburn Foss are quick to react.
This man has insulted our Russian allies...
...implying Anglo-American world rule.
In my opinion, he should be severely disciplined.
This time I didn't do a damn thing.
They promised there wouldn't be any reporters.
I made a few remarks off the record.
Ike told you to keep your mouth shut.
You know how suspicious the Russians are of the British and us.
I was only trying to be polite to the old ladies.
lf I'd seen the Russians there, I'd have mentioned the sons of bitches.
Bedell, I don't know anything about politics.
I have no political ambitions.
All I want to do is to command an army in combat.
Well, it's out of our hands now.
Ike sent a message last night to the chief of staff.
Now it's up to General Marshall whether you stay here as a decoy. . .
. . .or he sends you home.
He's a good man.
At least he's a fair man.
I'll let it sit with him.
PATTON: George. . .
. . .our war is over.
It's just a question of waiting for the orders now.
I feel I'm. . . .
I'm destined to achieve some great thing. What, I don't know.
But this last incident is. . .
. . .so trivial in its nature and so terrible in its effect--
It can't be an accident. It has to be the work of God.
The last great opportunity of a lifetime. . .
. . .an entire world at war and I'm left out of it?
God will not permit this to happen!
I am going to be allowed to fulfil my destiny!
His will be done.
NARRATOR: In the greatest amphibious operation ever attempted...
...a predawn naval bombardment prepares the way...
...for allied soldiers to assault the Normandy beaches...
...and claw out a desperate foothold on the continent of Europe.
I knew Montgomery couldn't take Caen on D-day or D-plus-1 0. And I said so.
And here they are all hung up in the hedgerow country.
They should pivot the way von Schlieffen planned it in World War I.
Then we might get a chance to do some real broken field running.
But they don't listen to me.
What a way to enter the continent of Europe.
Along with all the rest of the spare parts.
Sir, everything on this plane is high priority.
Gen. Bradley wouldn't send for you unless he had something in mind.
I'll tell you, Cod. I've learned my lesson.
lf I ever do get another chance, I'm gonna keep my mouth shut.
I'm gonna play the game.
lf I forget, you remind me.
-I'll give a gentle nudge in the ribs. -Give me a swift kick in the ass.
Welcome to France, sir.
Hope the war's still on. Where's the boss?
Right this way, sir.
Patton, haven't seen you since Messina.
How are you?
You're doing a splendid job decoying the Jerries.
You'll forgive me, I'm off to the front.
Best of everything, old boy.
By the way. . .
. . .intelligence confirms that I'm against Rommel again.
Hi, how are you, George?
-Pretty fair, Brad. How are you? -Fine.
Well. My, my.
Isn't this plush?
Looks like you're bucking for archbishop.
Chet Hansen had this rig built for me. George, sit down.
Ike wanted me to talk to you since we can level with each other.
We're making 3rd Army operational when I take over 12th Army group.
Do I get it?
I'll be honest with you.
I've had reservations.
You've been my senior ever since I left the academy.
You were the boss in North Africa and Sicily and I just thought. . .
. . .well, it might be a problem for us.
It wouldn't bother me.
There's one other thing.
We're different kinds of people.
Goddamn it, Brad, you're always right.
With your brains and my screwy ideas, we make a great team, like in Sicily.
Truthfully, if I had been your senior in Sicily, I would have relieved you.
Brad. . .
. . .I'm not crawling on my belly to get a command.
For God's sake, get me in this fight.
The only way out of the doghouse is to do something great.
I gotta get back in the war!
Hitler's own people tried to kill him a few days ago.
First thing you know, it'll be over and. . . .
I'll. . .
. . .keep my mouth shut. I'll behave myself.
I give you my word.
George. . .
. . .I've been working on a plan called Cobra.
I'd like your opinion.
We've been slugging through hedgerow country. . .
. . .half an acre a day and we've got to find a way out.
I want to use this road.
The Saint Lô-Periers road.
Monty will pin down the enemy forces at Caen.
We'll pulverize an area 3 1 /2 miles wide with bombing.
Then seven divisions will follow.
The 3rd Army will swing around here, a sweeping end run right across France.
What do you think?
I think you'll need a screwball old cavalryman to command the 3rd Army.
George. . .
. . .Ike came to that conclusion in London three months ago.
Why, that dirty--! I'm sorry. I'm sorry.
I promise to keep my mouth shut.
(SPEAKING IN GERMAN)
George could have the courtesy to tell us where he's going.
Good God, look at that. Where you going, general?
I'm going to personally shoot that paper-hanging son of a bitch.
Hold it. Hold it!
This place isn't on the map.
You know why? We've run clear off the map.
Give George a headline, and he's good for another 30 miles.
Pay attention. We're gonna clean this mess up right now.
Let's move this vehicle out this way. This one out this way.
Back that thing up there, and we'll take this one here.
All right, get up off your ass. Let's go now!
That's it. That's the way to move.
Good boy. All right, come on.
Come on, now. Here we go. Come on. That's it!
That's it! Gun it!
Gun that thing!
Okay, come on.
Go, go, go! Come on. Hold it up.
Come on, baby. Yeah, yeah. Come on.
Come on, now.
-Chet. -Yeah, will do.
Come on, keep coming. Keep coming. Hold it up there.
Now come on! Hold it!
Hey, dummy, hold the fricking tank!
That's it. Come on.
-Hold it up there. -General!
General Bradley wants to have a word with you.
Okay. Come on!
Okay. Hold it up. Take over.
George, you'd make a good traffic cop.
George this drive has been magnificent. . .
. . .but I'm sorry to say I have to slow you down.
-What the hell for? -We'll have to cut off your supplies.
Gasoline, ammunition, everything. We're up against new priorities.
-I think I smell Montgomery. -Take it easy, George.
There are serious issues involved. Political issues.
By God, it is Montgomery.
The launching sites for the B-2 bombs are all in his area.
Churchill wants those bases destroyed.
Hitler kills more civilians in London than soldiers.
Expect Montgomery to do anything?
You give me gasoline and I'll gain ground with it, kill Germans too.
Give me 400,000 gallons. I'll go to Berlin.
George, I can't do it.
The Siegfried line is an empty shell.
They stripped the equipment and sent it east.
It's crawling with cows. I can punch through in two days.
There's no use in arguing with me. It wasn't my idea.
Why did you pick me to command?
I didn't pick you.
Ike picked you.
George, you have performed brilliantly.
You are loyal, dedicated.
You're one of the best I've got, but you don't know when to shut up.
George, you're a pain in the neck.
I have a lot of faults, Brad.
But ingratitude isn't one of them.
I owe you a lot.
Hell, I know I'm a prima donna. I admit it.
What I can't stand about Monty is, he won't admit it.
Captain, the Bailey's run out of gas.
The point tank has run out too.
And there's a kraut column up ahead.
Yeah, I know.
PATTON: Were you in command here, captain?
I was in command.
My tank platoon was supporting an infantry company.
Tanks ran out of gas, so we had to fight it out.
We started 1 1 :00 last night.
Finished a couple hours ago.
This morning the fighting was hand-to-hand.
I had a dream last night.
In my dream it came to me. . .
. . .that right now the whole Nazi Reich is mine for the taking.
Think about that, Cod. I was nearly sent home in disgrace.
Now I have precisely the right instrument. . .
. . .at precisely the right moment of history and exactly the right place.
This will change too, very quickly.
Like a planet spinning off into the universe.
A moment like this won't come again for 1 000 years.
All I need is a few miserable gallons of gasoline.
Right now, the weak spot is here.
In 1 0 days, we could be in Berlin.
What about the fortifications that were done in Metz?
Fixed fortifications, huh?
Monuments to the stupidity of man.
When mountain ranges and oceans could be overcome. . .
. . .anything built by man can be overcome.
You know how I'm sure they're finished out there?
They're using carts to move their wounded and the supplies.
The carts came to me in my dream. I couldn't figure it out.
Then I remembered. . .
. . .that nightmare in the snow. The agonizing retreat from Moscow.
How cold it was.
They threw the wounded and what was left of the supplies in the carts.
Napoleon was finished.
Not any color left. Not even the red of blood.
Only the snow.
Look at this, Cod.
I love it.
God help me, I do love it so.
I love it more than my life.
NARRATOR: Paris is liberated, and French troops lead the way.
The Allies march into the city after four years of Nazi occupation.
The hard-fighting French 2nd Armored Division...
...under Major General Jacques Leclerc...
...gets an unforgettable welcome...
...as they enter their beloved Paris.
In a powerful drive to the north...
... General Montgomery cuts off and bypasses the French coastal towns...
...of Boulogne, Calais and Dunkirk.
Pushing on to capture the vital Belgian port of Antwerp.
Meanwhile, the main body of Patton 's army...
...resupplied now and rolling like a juggernaut, slashes toward the Saar.
Nazi resistance appears to crumble.
It seems that nothing can stop our troops from driving on into Germany.
-Sir, General Bradley on your line. -Good, good.
Brad, listen, I've got a bridgehead across the Saar.
I'm on my way to Germany.
Wait a minute, George. There's a lot of trouble up north.
I want you to transfer tank armor to Middleton's 8th Corps right away.
Brad, you can't do that.
George, listen. I don't have time to argue.
There's a lot of enemy activity up around Ardennes.
No, I don't know how serious it is. . .
. . .but Ike wants us to meet with Bedell Smith tomorrow at Verdun.
Be there at 1 1 00.
PATTON: There's absolutely no reason for us to assume. . .
. . .that the Germans are mounting a major offense.
The weather is awful and their supplies are low.
The Germans haven't mounted a winter attack since Frederick the Great.
Therefore I believe that's exactly what they're going to do.
I want you to start making contingency plans. . .
. . .for pulling out of our eastward attack.
Changing directions 90 degrees, moving up to Luxembourg.
Don't look so stunned, gentlemen.
I want you to plan for three possible axes of attack.
From Diekirch, due north.
From Orléans to Bastogne.
From Neufchâteau against the German left flank.
We've identified four German armies:
The 7th, the 5th Panzer, 6th SS Panzer and the 1 5th.
They've hit us with 26 divisions.
They've overran two regimens of the 1 06th Division.
And 7500 of our men were forced to surrender.
Our concern is that von Rundstedt. . .
. . .has the 1 01 st Airborne trapped here at Bastogne.
Bastogne, by the way, is the key to this entire area.
lf we can hold it, we can break up the entire German offensive.
lf they take it, we're in serious trouble.
Ike wants to know if anybody can go. . .
. . .and relieve the 1 01 st before they're torn to pieces.
There's nothing Montgomery can do.
At any rate, not for some weeks.
What about you, George?
I can attack with three divisions in 48 hours.
I'd give myself some leeway.
Ike wants a realistic estimate, George.
You're in the middle of a fight now. It's over a hundred miles to Bastogne.
My staff's already working out the details.
Frankly, I don't see how it's possible.
Not in this kind of weather.
I should have thought you'd want to fall back and regroup.
Not me. I don't like to pay for the same real estate twice.
TEDDER: But what about your men?
You can't cart them off 1 00 miles, expecting them to attack without rest.
I trained these men.
They'll do what I tell them to do.
We hadn't realized you were so popular with your troops, general.
I'm not. They'll do it because they're good soldiers.
And because they realize, as I do, that we can still lose this war.
Then I think I can speak for Field Marshal Montgomery.
He'd say you're asking the impossible of your men.
Of course he would.
Cause he's never realized that's what we're in business for.
General McAuliffe refused a German surrender demand.
You know what he said?
He said, "Nuts. "
Keep them moving, colonel.
A man that eloquent has to be saved.
This is where it pays off.
The training and discipline.
No other outfit in the world.
Pulled out of a winter battle, move a hundred miles.
Going to a major attack with no rest, no sleep, no hot food.
God! God, I'm proud of these men!
Sir, von Rundstedt's thrown another panzer division against Bastogne.
101 st Airborne's barely holding on.
We need damned air cover. lf we had decent weather, we might make it.
CARVER: General Mason, sir.
Hello, Mase? Listen, we're short on foot soldiers.
Cannibalize your antiaircraft units and turn them into riflemen.
Yes, every last one you can find.
Good evening, general.
I just got the weather report for tomorrow. More snow.
There goes our air cover.
We may have to wait for better weather.
Brave men dying up there. I won't wait, not an hour, not a minute.
Going to keep moving.
ls that clear?
We're going to attack all night and attack tomorrow morning!
lf we're not victorious. . .
. . .let no one come back alive.
You know something, general?
Sometimes, they can't tell when you're acting and when you're not.
It isn't important for them to know.
It's only important for me to know.
-You want to see me, general? -Oh, yeah, chaplain.
I'm tired of 3rd Army having to fight Germans. . .
. . .with supreme command, no gasoline. . .
. . .and now this ungodly weather.
I want a prayer, a weather prayer.
A weather prayer, sir?
Yes, let's see if you can't get God working with us.
Gonna take a thick rug for that kind of praying.
I don't care if it takes a flying carpet.
I don't know how this will be received, general.
Praying for good weather so we can kill our fellow man.
I assure you, because of my relations with the Almighty. . .
. . .if you write a good prayer, we'll have good weather.
And I expect that prayer within an hour.
"Almighty and most merciful Father. . .
. . .we humbly beseech Thee. . .
. . .of Thy great goodness. . .
. . .to restrain this immoderate weather. . .
. . .with which we've had to contend.
Grant us fair weather for battle.
Graciously hearken to us...
...as soldiers who call upon Thee...
... that armed with Thy power...
... we may advance from victory to victory...
...and crush the oppression...
...and wickedness of our enemies...
...and establish Thy justice...
...among men and nations.
Cod, get me that chaplain.
He's in good with the Lord and I want to decorate him.
NARRATOR: Supported by medium bombers and fighter bombers...
...flying sorties against German positions...
...elements of the 3rd Army...
...spearheaded by the 4th Armored Division...
...drive into Bastogne...
... to relieve its 18,000 defenders...
...on the day after Christmas.
During this operation, 3rd Army moved farther and faster...
...and engaged more divisions in less time...
... than any other army in the history of the United States.
Excuse me, sir.
General Katkov would like to know if you'll join him. . .
. . .to drink to the surrender of Germany.
My compliments to the general.
Please inform him that I do not care to drink with him. . .
. . .or any other Russian son of a bitch.
Sir. . .
. . .I cannot tell the general that.
You tell him that.
Tell him word for word.
(SPEAKS IN RUSSIAN)
(SPEAKS IN RUSSIAN)
The general says he thinks that. . .
. . .you are a son of a bitch too.
Okay. I'll drink to that.
One son of a bitch to another.
(SPEAKS IN RUSSIAN)
Is it true that Roosevelt, before he died. . .
. . .promised you a command in the Pacific?
Yes. But now that he's gone, I don't think there's much chance of that.
Doug MacArthur doesn't want me up there.
We're told of "wonder weapons" the Germans were working on:
Long-range rockets, push-button bombing. . .
. . .weapons that don't need soldiers.
My God, I don't see the wonder in them.
Killing without heroics. Nothing is glorified, nothing is reaffirmed.
No heroes, no cowards, no troops.
Only those that are left alive and those that are left. . .
. . .dead.
I'm glad I won't live to see it.
REPORTER: It's said you're still using former Nazis in key positions.
Despite the denazification policy.
Well, if I'm supplied with trained personnel. . .
. . .I'll get rid of the Nazis.
Until then, I'll use them to keep the railroads and telephones working.
After all, didn't most ordinary Nazis join the Party. . .
. . .in about the same way Americans become Republicans or Democrats?
Yes, that's about it.
You agree that national policy be made by civilians, not by the military?
Of course. But the politicians never let us finish.
They always stop short and leave us with another war.
You thinking about our Russian allies?
Did you say if you found your army between the Germans and the Russians. . .
. . .you'd attack in both directions?
No, I never said that.
I never said any such thing.
But I wish I had.
Sir, there's a call on your line from supreme headquarters, General Smith.
Ike is furious.
How could you compare Republicans and Democrats to the Nazi Party?
And the statement that you refuse to denazify. . .
. . .has the Russians, the British, everybody, screaming.
Well, the hell with the Mongoloid Russians.
We've given them Berlin, Prague, God knows what else.
They gonna dictate policy too?
George, don't be a fool.
The war in Europe is over. Washington dictates policy.
The war shouldn't be over. We should stop pussyfooting about the Russians!
We'll have to fight them anyway. Why not do it now, when the army's here?
lnstead of disarming Germans let's get them to help fight the Bolsheviks.
You better shut up. This line may be tapped.
I don't care. I'll tell you. . .
. . .we've been fighting the wrong people.
You and I don't have to get involved, you're so soft about it.
Leave it to me. In 1 0 days I'll have us at war with them. . .
. . .and make it look like their fault!
George, you're mad. You're absolutely out of your mind!
Well, I'm no diplomat.
I'm a combat soldier. That's all they understand.
Get Ike to give me the word, and I'll kick them back to Russia!
Shall I call the artist back, sir?
Oh, the hell with it.
Nobody wants to see a picture of me. I'm mad!
Don't you know that?
Field Marshal Montgomery, his majesty is prepared. . .
. . .to receive the next chief of the imperial general staff.
Take care of yourself.
Well, gentlemen. . .
. . .all good things must come to an end.
And the best thing that's happened to me. . .
. . .in my life. . .
. . .has been. . .
. . .uh. . .
. . .the honor. . .
. . .and privilege. . .
. . .of commanding the 3rd Army.
Goodbye. . .
. . .and God bless you.
Brad. . .
. . .they've taken the 3rd Army away from me.
I thought we could have dinner together tonight.
Thank you, Brad.
That's damn thoughtful. I appreciate it.
Right now, I think I'll take Willie for a walk.
George, look out!
After all I've been through. . .
. . .imagine getting killed by an oxcart.
No, Brad, there's only one proper way for a professional soldier to die.
That's from the last bullet of the last battle of the last war.
At least the 3rd Army earned its pay.
In our drive across Europe, we liberated. . .
. . . 1 2,000 cities and towns. . .
. . .and inflicted a million and a half enemy casualties.
I sense from now on, just being a good soldier won't mean a thing.
I'm afraid we're gonna have to be diplomats, administrators, you name it.
God help us.
George, I want to say one thing.
You've done a magnificent job here in Europe.
That's right, George.
That soldier you slapped did more to win the war than any other private.
I'll see you for dinner.
PATTON: For over a thousand years...
...Roman conquerors returning from the wars...
...enjoyed the honor of a triumph, a tumultuous parade.
In the procession came trumpeters and musicians and strange animals...
...from the conquered territories...
... together with carts laden with treasure and captured armaments.
The conqueror rode in a triumphal chariot...
... the dazed prisoners walking in chains before him.
Sometimes, his children, robed in white...
...stood with him in the chariot, or rode the trace horses.
A slave stood behind the conqueror...
...holding a golden crown...
...and whispering in his ear a warning...
... that all glory...
P S 2004
P T U
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Pride and Prejudice
Pride and Prejudice CD1
Pride and Prejudice CD2
Pride and Prejudice CD3
Pride and Prejudice CD4
Pride and Prejudice CD5
Pride and Prejudice CD6
Pride and Prejudice The Making of
Pride and the Passion The
Prime of Miss Jean Brodie The CD1
Prime of Miss Jean Brodie The CD2
Prince and the Showgirl The
Princess Blade The
Princess Bride The
Princess Diaries The CD1
Princess Diaries The CD2
Princess Of Thieves
Princess and the Warrior The
Prisoner of Second Avenue The
Private Life of Sherlock Holmes The (1970)
Project A CD1
Project A CD2
Psycho - Collectors Edition
Public Enemy (2002 Korean) CD1
Public Enemy (2002 Korean) CD2
Public Enemy The
Pulp Fiction (1984)
Pump Up The Volume
Pumping Iron (1977)
Punisher The (2004)
Punisher The 1989
Pupendo (2003) CD1
Pupendo (2003) CD2
Purple Rose Of Cairo The
Purple Sunset (2001)
Pusong Mamon CD1
Pusong Mamon CD2