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Enemy at the Gates

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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.
Ready, Vassili?
Now, Vassili.|Fire!
Fire, Vassili!|Fire!
- 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.
All aboard!
Autumn, 1942.
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!
Pull back!
Pull 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.
Twenty-first infantry.
"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!
Get back or we shoot!
Back!|Keep back!
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...
sacrifice, bravery.
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.
That's me!
"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.
- 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.
Sorry, sir.
- 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.
It's loaded.
This way, comrade Commissar.
Thank you, comrade.
Good evening.
Comrade Zaitsev?
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.
Moscow. 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.
Very good.
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.
See him?
Yeah, I see him.
There, you got him!
Great shot.
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.
Take care.
Ludmilla, come on.
Check the stairway.
It's a trap.
I know.
Move back.
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.
Ludmilla, no!
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.
It's time.
- 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.
Let's relocate.
Hey, Volodya!
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?
I'm going.
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?
Nothing.|Thank you.
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.
Undress him.
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.
To victory.
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.
I promise.
Now I have a favor to ask.
From me?
It's about Tania.
Come in.
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.
It worked.
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.
Thank you.
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.
Follow me.
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!
Slow down.
Don't shoot.
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...
Hello, Sacha.
He was right|where you said he'd be.
Nearly there.
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,
every cigarette...
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..."
the capitol...
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.
I understand.
The thing is, you're not a regular|soldier. You're extra ordinary.
No, I'm what|you've made me.
Nothing more.
Why are you|telling me this now?
Hmm? What's happened?
What's changed?
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.
Well done.
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!
Come here.
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?
They're lying.
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.
- What?
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.
You're upset.
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.
You swear?
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?
All night.
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...
coming here...
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.
- What?
- 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.
A smile...
a friendship.
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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