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Longest Day The (1962) CD1

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- Cientizta -
London calling... with Frenchmen|speaking to their countrymen.
Occuppied France
Take a look at that! What|a handsome sight...
...the pride of the Third Reich!
The brave sergeant taking|coffee to the beachgunners.
So that's a sample of the|master race! ln a pig's eye!
In this darkest hour, in|the gloom of night...
...we must not despair.
For each of us...
...deliverance is coming!
We need mines and obstacles|along the whole coast.
At every beach, on every dune...
...on every rock.
How many have been installed?
Four million, Herr Field Marshal.
The work has completely|exhausted our troops.
Which would your troops rather be...
...exhausted or dead?
Just look at it, gentlemen.
How peaceful it is.
A strip of water between|England and the Continent...
...between the Allies and us.
But beyond that peaceful|horizon...a monster waits!
A coiled spring of men,|ships and planes...
...straining to be released against us.
But not a single Allied soldier|shall reach the shore.
Whenever or wherever this invasion|may come, gentlemen...
...I shall destroy the enemy| the water's edge!
Believe me, gentlemen.
The first 24 hours of the|invasion will be decisive.
For the Allies as well as the Germans,|it will be the longest day...
{Y:bi}...The Longest Day
The poem by Verlaine?
Play it back!
Frenchmen speaking to their countrymen.
Here are some personal messages.
"The long sobs of the violins of autumn. "
I repeat:
"The long sobs of the violins of autumn. "
Have you notified all commands?
If Berlin is right,|when we intercept the second verse... will mean the invasion|will come within 24 hours.
Give me the text of the second verse.
"Wounds my heart with a|monotonous languor. "
We've intercepted hundreds of messages|in the last year...hundreds!
I've ordered alerts again and again.
Why should this poem mean more|than other messages?
Tell me this:
Does it give us any clue as to|where they will land and when?
Of course it doesn't.
How can I maintain discipline if|I keep my troops on the alert...
...just because a pair of nitwits|in Berlin intercept a poem?
No, alert!
And especially not in this weather!
-Anything else?|-No, sir.
Good morning, Field Marshal.
-Any news?|-Nothing important.
Fighter bombers hit the Pas-de-|Calais yesterday afternoon.
Nothing much happened|last night...the storm.
That's all I'm interested in|this morning...the storm.
It came from nowhere...|blew my roses to bits.
There are five-foot waves|in the Channel...
...and winds of 30 to 40 miles per hour.
For the month of June...'s the worst Channel|storm in 20 years.
My appointment at Berchtesgaden?
General Jodl will see the Fuhrer today...
...and confirm the appointment for you.
Will you still go to Germany as planned?
Can you think of a better time?
The weather is expected to continue|like this for another week.
Snap it up. Jerk the lead.
Snap it up.
Snap it up.
You expect us to eat this slop again?
I don't care what you do with it, mac.
Eat it, throw it out.
I get paid for cooking it.
Come on. Put it on.
Snap it up.
Didn't you get any sleep?
Are you kidding? I haven't slept|since we got here.
I got the absolute lowdown.
It's on for tonight. For sure.
I got in this crap game|with this guy from F Company.
-He's an orderly for some general.|-Move it. Move it.
Hey, Hutchy!
Hutchy, I want to ask you something.
Hey, Hutchinson... you think they'd let me write|home? lf it was really important?
Not likely, mate. Security.
I don't think old Churchill trusts us.
It's the wife, you see.|She's going to have a baby.
Your first, is it?
Oh, it's not mine, but I'm dead|worried about her.
She's not too strong, you see.
Man, that stink.
Diesel oil, backed-up toilets, vomit.
And there ain't no place left|to get sick in.
The puke bags is full.
The fire buckets is full.
All we got left is our helmets.
Every June my old man|used to take me camping...
...up in the Blue Mountains.
We'd hunt and fish all day long.
And at night...
...we'd sleep out under the stars.
Didn't even need a blanket.
Wind and rain. Wind and rain.
Don't it ever stop?
Look, Dad, all I want|to do is get going.
Wind or no wind. Even if we land|in Paris on the Eiffel Tower.
-Come to think of it--|-Colonel wants us.
All of us.
All troops will participate|in ground tactics and deployment.
ln this weather, sir?
Of course, Harding, if you can ensure|that we'll land in France... sunshine and dry weather.|-Didn't mean that.
-What did you mean?|-It isn't the weather.
It's the waiting.|These men are itching to go.
I don't think I have to remind you...
...that this war has been going on|for almost five years.
Half of Europe has been|overrun and occupied.
We're comparative newcomers.
England's gone through a blitz with|a knife at her throat since 1940.
I am quite sure that they too|are impatient and itching to go.
Do I make myself clear?
Yes, sir. Quite clear.
Three million men penned up|on this island.
All over England,|in staging areas like this.
We're on the threshold|of the most crucial day of our times.
Three million men out there...
...keyed up, and waiting for|that big step-off.
They aren't exactly alone.
Notify the men. Full packs|and equipment, 14:00 hours.
Yes, sir.
This allows you more freedom.
Quicker to get rid of|when we hit the beach.
-Well?|-It's on.
Tonight, as scheduled.
-If the weather isn't worse.|-How worse can it get?
Ike has called a high-level|conference for 9:30.
I am not Eisenhower. I am|an assistant division commander.
I don't know from nothing,|but he can't call it off again.
Frank, turn that thing off.
Four thousand ships loaded for bear.
Troops ready to go.
Eleven thousand planes on the line.
Eighteen thousand paratroopers.|God only knows how many gliders.
Norm, relax.
RAF says the gale can stop|as suddenly as it began.
So they told us yesterday|and the day before.
Look, Norm.
We're all of us just as...
...dedicated to this thing as you are,|just as anxious to get going.
And that includes lke.
Now if he calls it off again,|he knows what he's doing.
Of course he does. I know that.
I'm just thinking about those|assault troops. 200,000 of them...
...out there on those ships.|They're probably seasick as hell.
Some of those men have been|on those tubs for almost three days.
I say go.
Go. Weather or no weather.
A hundred on the bone! Let's go.
-Hey, give me $50. I'm busted.|-I'm not doing so good myself.
Hey, lend me $50?
-Lend me 20 bucks?|-Drop dead.
Lend me $10?
Let's go, let's go. Six!
-Fifty on a bet.|-I got it.
One, two, three, four, five.
Let me hear it, let me hear it.
-Five and two, four and three.|-Six! That's the way we go!
Seven points in a row. It ain't|logical, it just ain't logical.
-There's a hundred out there.|-$100 dollars, $20 dollars.
Anything open?
-Forty more.|-Forty more.
You got a bet.
-Okay, you mother-loving--|-Just a minute. Wait a minute.
Here you are. Use this.
-You don't think I'd--|-I don't think anything.
I just like to hear the sound|when it comes out of the cup.
That's it. Shake it.
Okay. Let me see what you do|with it now. Go ahead. Shoot.
-What is it?|-Nothing.
-Seven!|-That's what I wanted!
Who put this cup in the game?
-Next shooter. Who's coming up?|MAN: I'll go $100.
He's shooting a hundred.|Who's got it?
-Watch your side bets.|-$100.
You got a letter for me.|Schultz, huh?
Yeah, that's it.
Thanks, buddy.
Mama mia!
-How much did you take him for?|-Not much. Just a hair over $2500.
Oh, man, $2500?
It's too bad you had to win it now.
What do you mean, now?
Suppose we take off tonight.|What will you do with it?
Five I take with me to Paris|to blow on the broads and wine.
A thou I leave here for seed|when I get back.
And the rest I send to my mother.
Oh, man, $2500. And in Paris.
You always was lucky.
Hey, remember that night|in Fort Bragg?
I remember it.
You know, I think I sneak over there|and give it a big whang myself.
Why not? What's to lose?
Damn it.
Why did he have to mention Fort Bragg?
I was lucky, all right,|in that crap game.
Next day I break my leg in a jump.
And two months in traction.
That's more money I ever had|in my whole life.
I know.
Man, I just know.
I wonder how long it takes|to lose $2500?
Pint of sludge, Ted.
Oh, hello, Dave.|Hey, you seen Johnny?
Well, where is he?
Come on, Dave.
I need my boots.|Johnny's borrowed them.
Where is he?
At the bottom...
...of the Channel.
You mean...
...he's bought it?
Ack-ack over Calais.
He jumped clean,|but his parachute didn't open.
That leaves just you|in the squadron, Dave.
I mean, of the old 1940 mob.
What's always worried me|about being one of the few... the way we keep on|getting fewer.
Poor old Johnny.
Bad luck, it happening now.
-Now, then. What's the difference?|-He went through the Battle of Britain!
And now if the big show|starts tonight...
...he won't be in it.
Look, will you please|shut up about him?
All right, all right.|I'm sorry, I'm sorry.
You heard something about tonight?
No, no. I haven't heard anything.
-What are you talking about then?|-Well, it's just....
-Go on, go on.|-I have a feeling it's on for tonight.
-That's all.|-A feeling.
Take your feeling somewhere else.
I've got a letter to write.
I've had this feeling since I woke up.
I've had it with me all day long.
I can't shake it off.
It's tonight. I know it is.
All right, it's tonight.
Suits me fine.
Tonight. This afternoon. Now!
I mean... soon as I finish this beer.
-General, can you spare me a minute?|-Come in.
-Thank you.|-Can I get you coffee?
-No, thanks.|-I'll get some for myself.
Is it still raining?
On and off, off and on.
Sometimes I wonder|which side God's on.
I say, sometimes I wonder|which side God's on.
Good question.
What's on your mind, Van?
I'm concerned about the placement|of our drop zones.
Go on.
I know this is a hell of a late date|to bring up something new...
...but you've given me|a tough nut to crack.
-It gets tougher every time I try.|-I know, Van.
Sainte-Mere-Eglise straddles|the only road the Germans can use... drive into our northern flank.|But it has to be taken.
And it has to be held.
That's why I gave you the job, Van.
-Can I use your board?|-Of course.
Here's the town. Heavily fortified.
Down here is the swamp area|that the Germans have flooded.
And in between, four miles|from the town, is our drop zone.
Now if anything goes wrong|and we undershoot...
...we land in this flooded area|and are bogged down.
If we overshoot, we come down|like clay pigeons...
...smack dab in the center|of Sainte-Mere-Eglise.
That's why I gave the men training|in low-level jumps near the villages.
So I've heard.
Got a complaint from|the city council at Bexhall.
Some of your men overshot|the drop zone and landed in the town.
-Tied up traffic for an hour.|-That's true, sir. I was with them.
Sudden crosswind hit us,|swept us over the treetops...
...scattered us all over the place.
-Where did you end up?|-In the courtyard of a convent.
Relax, Van. Sit down.
The last few months have been|a tough grind on all of us.
I hear you've been working yourself|and your battalion hard.
Almost without a stop.
Now that we're almost|at the end of the line...
...why don't you try easing up|on yourself and on the men?
Sometimes a battalion can be|sharpened to too fine a point.
Sometimes a commander can too.
...if there's any further delay...
...I request permission to submit|a new placement for our drop zones.
All right. Put it in writing.
Make it official.|That's your prerogative.
But lke has called a final meeting|for tonight at Southwick House.
If it's on, we'll get|the green light by 9:30.
-What are the chances?|-Better than 50-50.
Forget everything I said. I got|the best battalion in this division...
...and they're ready.
Here it is. The latest report.
-It's Southwick House, sir.|-Stagg here.
Yes, sir. The new front's moving in|much faster than we thought.
Yes, sir, it's definitely improving.
I'll be there, sir. 9:30.
-Would you like some more tea, sir?|-Coffee, and make it black.
One moment, Colonel Priller.
Why wasn't he court-martialed?
He shot down 132 planes.
Don't call me "Pips, old boy. "
You were a rotten pilot|when we flew in Russia.
You're flying a desk now, but|you're still a rotten pilot!
What's that you're saying?
I'm squatting here on this|God-forsaken airfield...
...with only two planes...|two stinking crates!
Oh, sure, sure...your|orders were followed!
Now my squadrons are God-knows-where!
My supplies are all gone. What|am I supposed to do now?
But Pips, we had to disperse our|fighter squadrons...we had to!
Look what happened to our airstrips|around the Pas-de-Calais!
The whole idea is absolutely idiotic!
You move us back instead of forward!
Sure, I know the weather's lousy|and they probably won't invade...
...but what would happen if they did?
But you know I can't get there|with my equipment for two days.
I tell you, you're all crazy!
Priller has always been a hothead...
...but let's not underestimate him.
What he says is not entirely illogical.
What's the weather report?
Slightly better over the Channel.
I wouldn't be surprised if--
-When's the next weather report?|-Tonight at 8, General.
Keep me posted on the weather.
You made my dinner reservations?
Yes, I did, General.
Cancel everything.
Shoes for my wife, I had them|specially made in Paris...
...for her birthday...tomorrow,|the sixth of June.
Please wish her a happy birthday.
Thank you, Speidel.
Why didn't they attack in May?|The weather was perfect....
An attack now would be embarrassing.
But I don't think we need worry.
Is the plan ready, sir?
Yes, yes, quite finished.
War games...
...theoretical invasions.
Rush to Rennes just to push|little flags around a table.
Playing at war!
Do you win or lose, sir?
Have I ever lost?
But General, this time you play|the role of Eisenhower.
I win because I go against the rules.
We expect them to cross at the|narrowest part of the Channel...
...and in good weather. But that's|too simple...too obvious.
I choose the widest part, in the|worst weather...and attack here.
In Normandy.
And in bad weather!
Like now...
...bad weather!
Trying to pick a trend is difficult.
From a meteorological standpoint,|conditions almost resemble mid-winter.
And Normandy?
High winds, clouds,|and some fog over the beaches.
However, I can say with a certain|degree of safety...
...that we can expect a brief period|of fair conditions.
Let me summarize, then.
What you're promising us is a barely|tolerable period of fair conditions.
Am I right?
Conditions that are far below|the minimum requirements.
That's all I can promise.
You've done your best, Stagg.|Thank you, gentlemen.
...there it is.
We've postponed the attack|once already.
Now, either we go on the 6th,|with only marginal conditions...
...or postpone again... the hope of getting|perfect conditions.
What do you think, Monty?
I say, go. Go.
I must remind everybody...
...that the American convoy|for the Omaha and Utah beaches...
...they've farthest to go...
...must be given the order|within the next half-hour...
...if the assault is to take place|on the 6th.
We can't keep almost a quarter|of a million men on ships... embarkation areas, indefinitely.
The longer we wait, the more|acute our security problem.
The next time...
...the tides and the moon|will be right....
Not before July.
...such a postponement... too bitter to contemplate.
A brilliant plan, General.|Unorthodox, but brilliant.
Fortunately, it's only a game.
I don't think we have|much to worry about.
Eisenhower would never|take the gamble.
I'm quite positive|we must give the order.
I don't like it...
...but there it is.
...I don't see how we can possibly|do anything else but go.
Wilson speaking.
Yes, sir.
It's on, sir. Ike's made the|decision. Tonight, as scheduled!
Colonel Tomson speaking.
Thank you.
Next stop...
God help us now.
...the day we've been|waiting for has arrived.
Invasion! We're on our way.
The orders have been given.|It's on.
Have the battalion commanders|join me in the wardroom.
All right, Sergeant.
You men are the eyes|of our airborne army.
You, the pathfinders, will have|one job, and one job only:
To light the drop zones|for our paratroops.
Along with the British and Canadians|you'll be the first men... land in France.|And remember this:
When you get to Normandy...'ll only have one friend:
And this.
This... Rupert.
Now, we are going to drop Rupert...
...and a lot more like him...
...behind the invasion area.
...a very extraordinary|fellow, Rupert.
He's sort of a... army, all by himself.
Let me show you.
Let me show you what happens|when Rupert...
...hits the ground.
Sergeant, switch off|the lights, please.
All right, Sergeant, that's all.
All right, come on. Simmer down.
Come on, up.
It's possible that Rupert and his men|will do the same thing to the Germans.
Confuse them, make them look|over their shoulders...
...and launch an attack|in the wrong direction.
-The crickets have been distributed.|-So I heard.
At ease!
You're as ready as we can make you.
This five-cent toy...
...wasn't issued to you for laughs.
It may save your life.
You're gonna be landing in the dark.
On the other side of that hedgerow...
...the fellow may not be wearing|the same uniform you are. So... click... to be answered by two clicks.
And if you don't|get that answering click...
...hit the dirt and open fire.
I repeat:
One click...
...must be answered by two clicks.
Now, hang on to this gimmick.|It's as important as your weapon.
Do you read me?
Loud and clear, sir.
All right. One more thing.
Your assignment tonight is strategic.
You can't give the enemy a break.
Send them to hell.
That is all.
London calling|with messages for our friends.
"Molasses tomorrow will|bring forth cognac. "
"John has a long mustache. "
I repeat:
"John has a long mustache. "
"John has a long mustache! "
"John has a long mustache! "
"John has a long mustache! "
No, not yet....
Oh, my Lord!
"John has a long mustache. "
Make any sense to you, mac?
As I said last night, they're code|messages to the Resistance chaps.
Obviously, one message means|something to one group...
...and another means something|to another group.
"There is a fire at the travel agency. "
I repeat:
"There is a fire at the travel agency. "
"Wounds my heart with a|monotonous languor. "
I repeat:
"Wounds my heart with a|monotonous languor. "
The forty-five minutes.
We'll be back.
"Wounds my heart with a|monotonous languor. "
I repeat:
"Wounds my heart with a|monotonous languor. "
"There is a fire at the travel agency. "
The best hand I've had all night.
Let me see here....
Pardon me.
Pardon me,'s come!
Wait. Give that to me.
What's come?
It's the second part of the message.
The second verse.
"Wounds my heart with a|monotonous languor. "
"Wounds my heart with a|monotonous languor. "
We can expect the invasion|within 24 hours!
Put the Fifteenth Army on full alert.
Thank you.
You know, I'm too old a bunny to|get very excited about all this.
Now...where was l...?|Oh yes, two spades!
It's almost impossible to believe.
Every dot represents a ship.
You got battlewagons, cruisers,|destroyers, minesweepers.
You got assault craft of every size|and every type.
The biggest armada|the world's ever known.
You remember it.
Remember every bit of it.
We're on the eve of a day...
...that people will talk about|long after we're dead and gone.
You wanna know something?
It gives me goose pimples|just to be part of it.
You could call it one of them...
...crazy, quickie wartime marriages,|you know?
Met at a dance at the USO|and all that...
...but, I mean, I took it serious.
And so did she.|We didn't do it just for kicks.
-When did you get the letter?|-Week ago.
Two weeks.
Maybe I was wrong, what I wrote her.
You know, I mean, she's a high-class|model and all, and l....
I'm not the kind of guy|to get married that easy.
I mean, it wasn't no joke to me.
But oh, man, we really had some|wonderful times together.
And you think she's got a boyfriend?
Well, she never actually said so....
I mean....
You think I was right?|I mean, was I fair?
You, uh....
She can't get one|without your permission, right?
You gotta give your okay.
I know it's the law.
They passed it for all the Dear Johns.
Well, I guess I better be|getting back to the outfit.
Good luck.
You too.
Who was that guy?|The one you was talking to so long?
I don't know, Sparrow.
I never saw him before in my life.
Happy birthday, General...|from your staff!
Thank you.
Will you cut the cake, sir?
I trust you don't|expect me to eat it, too!
What's that?
Dummkopf, that's the "V for|victory" sign. Three dots and a dash.
Ain't you never heard|Beethoven's Fifth Symphony?
You'll find them all
Doing the Lambeth Walk
Release point coming up, Major Howard.
Right, prepare for landing.
Cutting loose now.
Roger and out.
Doing the Lambeth Walk.
Major, I cannot overestimate|the importance of your task.
The Orne River Bridge must be captured|before the enemy can destroy it.
It's a vital military artery, and the|enemy has prepared it for demolition.
It must be taken by surprise|and captured intact.
Your gliders will land at night,|without the benefit of ground support.
You will assault the garrison,|overwhelm it...
...and hold until relieved.
Hold until relieved.
Major Howard!
There's the bridge coming up.
Just on our left.
Right, link your arms.
Brace yourselves.
Feet up!
Hang on!
Smoke screen. Smoke.
Up the action, bucks!|Up the action, bucks!
Right, Tom.|Over the bridge.
Check for demolition charges!
Hello! Hello!
Hello! Damn it! Hello!
Hello! Hello!
It's working!
Hello! Hello!
Where's the doc?
On the third glider.|There's no report from them.
Tom, Ruskin and Royal have had it.|Take over.
-On the other end of the bridge.|-All right.
-What happened to you?|-Broke it on landing.
-Isn't the doc with you?|-No, he's missing.
We crashed in the river.|Afraid we've got a lot of casualties.
I'm all right, sir.|So are the boys.
-Okay, carry on.|-Right, sir. Come on!
Well, I'll be....
Hey, doc! Doc!
What are you doing there?|That's the German side.
Sir, anybody can make a mistake.
The demolition charges have|been removed. It's all clear.
Good. Corporal Smith.
Send out the success code words.|Keep sending until acknowledged.
-John, set up HQ in that pillbox.|-Right, sir.
All in less than 15 minutes.
Only a matter of time before|they counterattack.
-What about the paratroopers?|-7th Para might not get here for hours.
And Lovat and his commandos....
It could be midday|before they get here.
The question is,|how long can we hold?
Hold until relieved.
Hold until relieved.
It's raining again.
Thank you.
Did you get the list?
Gen. Schlieben of the 709th has|already left for the war games.
The Commander of the 243rd|left for Rennes at 18:00 hours.
Also, Zimmermann of the 352nd...|twelve officers in all.
Yes, I know.
The weather is bad, so everyone|enjoys an extra night in Rennes.
I don't like it.
Any of it.
So many key officers are|away at the same time.
I don't know why, but I don't like it.
But the war games have been|scheduled for a week....
Yes, for tomorrow...not tonight.
Advise all officers who have|not yet left for Rennes... postpone their|departure until tomorrow.
May I remind you, General...
...that the Allies have always landed|in perfect weather conditions.
North Africa...Sicily...Italy....
Yes, and always at dawn!
We're 11 minutes from the green light.
Now, once more, I repeat:
If, for any reason, we fail|to hit our drop zones...
...move north by east.
North by east.
The Germans have flooded large|swamp areas behind the coast.
Avoid them if possible.
We came here to fight, not to swim.
Do you read me?
Loud and clear, sir.
-How'd you make out?|-Huh?
How did you make out at the game?
I lost.
Now we're both jumping clean.
I understand. And when will|the Field Marshal return?
I see. Oh, well.
Just a moment.
The radar report.
We are getting reports of|strong radar interference...
...and radio reception is jammed.
I realize this has happened before,|but never this effectively!
And the--
Call the OB West? Very well.
Give my respects to the Field|Marshal when he returns.
Bye, Rupert.
Do your duty for God, king,|and your country.
Call for reinforcements!|We're under attack!
-Are we late?|-No, but...
...we must hurry!
What is it?
No, no.
I'll go.
We said, stop!
Stop, or I'll shoot!
What are you doing here?
I live in that farm.
Nobody lives in that farm.
-It's abandoned.|-Show me your papers.
Hurry up!
Come with me.
Go on!
Put your bicycle there.
Hans, where are you?
-What's going on here?|-Nothing!
Who is with you? I want to know!
Good luck at the war games, General.
Anything important?
Communications reports difficulty|in contacting our forward posts.
The Underground again!
Some sort of rubber dummies have|been dropped by parachute.
Rubber dummies!
Connect me with General Richter!
We can expect commando raids|and other diversionary tactics...
...but I don't like this idea|of dummy parachutists.
Are you certain?
How many?
What do you think of it?
Put it over there.
This is what they dropped, they|explode on contact with the earth.
In the dark, they look like soldiers.
Perhaps these are what General|Richter saw, not real paratroopers.
When you create a diversion,|it's for a reason.
Connect me with General Pemsel!
Rubber dummies!
I agree with you, General.|I'll call you back.
What about my call to von Rundstedt?
We haven't been able to reach him.|The main lines seem to be cut.
They wouldn't drop dummies...
...unless it was to divert our|attention from something else.
In this weather?
In any kind of weather!
I must get in touch with OB West.
They're enemy paratroopers!
Blimey, mate...'ll wake up the whole blooming|German Army!
I'm hung up!
-Are you all right?|-Yeah.
Where have you come from?
Awfully sorry, old man.
Simply landed here by accident.
What's that?
Sorry I startled you.|I'm trying to find my communion set.
Your what?
My communion set. I've lost it.
Now listen, padre.|We've got no time to look for--
I'm sure that it was here|that I lost it.
We're under fire, padre.|Don't you think we ought to--
You go on, my boy. Go on.|I'm sure I shall only be a minute.
Cor! Stuff a grouse.
I've got it! I've got it!
Glory be.
Now, my son, let's go|about God's work this night.
Hello, Pluskat! Do you hear me?
Nothing that I've heard....
The usual bombing, but quite distant.
Oh, yes, I can hear it.
Well, wait a minute.
Yes, just a moment.
Flares...but a long way up the coast.
Yes, Cherbourg is getting hit again.
There's probably nothing to it...
...but we have had reports|of paratrooper landings.
I'll go to my bunker and take a look.
Thank you, sir.
Higher! Higher!
Louis, open your store.|We need more buckets!
Mayor Renaud, you must|come with me immediately.
-Is it important?|-Very important, Mayor Renaud.
What's wrong, madam?
I was on my way to the|little house outside....
Suddenly, I saw a man|fall from the sky.
-A parachutist?|-Yes, that's right.
He looked like a big white bird!
-British or German?|-What?
The parachutist...was he|a friend or an enemy?
I don't know. He disappeared|without a word. Just "Shh! "
-Without a word?|-Just "Shh! "
Bonjour, madame... suis americain.
Bonjour, mademoiselle... suis americain.
We seem to be circling.
Maybe they're having difficulty|finding the drop zone.
Je suis...
Je suis americain.
Go! Go!
Anything new?
Heavy bombing over|Cherbourg as usual, sir...
...and now near Caen.
The lines to Stations 6|and 8 have been cut...
...but the direct line is open.
I'll stay for a while.
-Would you like coffee?|-Yes, thank you.
For God's sakes, padre,|stop that damn noise.
I'm sorry, son. I'm afraid I'm lost.
Well, who ain't? Now, come on.
Two clicks.
I heard two clicks.
Man... I glad to see you.
-You guys the 82nd?|-No. This is the 101.
Where's the 82nd?
Look, bud, we don't even know|where our own outfit is.
Well, somebody's shooting at somebody.
Let's us go find this war.
Come on.
Maybe they're Limeys|and ain't got no cricket.
They must be our guys.
Hey, they were Germans.
Hundreds of planes have been|flying to my left and right.
Toward Caen.
Now over the Cherbourg peninsula...|something must be happening!
But what, Pluskat, what?|I haven't the faintest idea.
Has anything been|observed on the beaches?
Yes, I'll let you know right away.
Of course.
Are you positive that ankle's broken?
Compound fracture, sir.
Well, put the boot back on|and lace it up...
Don't get mad, I didn't break it.
And you're not walking on it.
-You're not going to try--|-Knock it off and do as you're told.
A, B and C Company are scattered|all over like we are.
Go on.
Conklin landed on a stone wall, broke|his shoulder. I left him with a medic.
Any contact with F Company?
No, but they must be up ahead|in the direction of Sainte-Mere-Eglise.
Well, go ahead. Tie it off.|Tie it off.
Well, here's where we are.
The northern edge of the swamp area...
...five miles from our drop zone.
Five miles.
-F Company?|-No, sir.
And we've got scouts|all over the place.
We even picked up a group|from the 101.
F Company were the first|of the lead planes.
Well, give me a hand.
Can I have my rifle?
Well, we'll head out this way.
We ought to reach high ground|and open country by daybreak.
All right. Have the men spread out...
...pick up any stragglers|they can find.
-Pass the word.|-Right, sir.
All right, men, spread out.|Pick up stragglers you see.
Pass the word down.
All right...
...Iet's go.
From the latest reports,|this is how I see it:
American paratroopers have landed....
British paratroopers....
The invasion....
Yes. Thank you, Pemsel.
General Pemsel is convinced|that this is the invasion!
I do not agree with him.|This is my conclusion:
Normandy is the objective|of a diversionary attack.
A diversionary attack, Blumentritt.
It's not the main attack. That will|come at the Pas-de-Calais...
...where it was always expected.
Where we always expected it!
But we can't take any chances.
I want the reserve panzers|moved up at once!
We need approval from the|Fuhrer's headquarters.
They wouldn't dare refuse me!
Call the Fuhrer's headquarters|and insist.
Insist that the panzers be|released to me immediately!
An invasion of Normandy would|be against all military logic.
It would really be against all logic....
Well, that about covers it, gentlemen.
Most of you have had|your feet wet before:
Dunkirk, Dieppe, Norway.
And we know what it means|to be driven into the sea.
In a few hours|we're going back from the sea.
And this time we're going to stay.
There's no time|for any sob stuff about...
...England, home and beauty.
Remember, our people have had a|rough time for four and a half years.
They've earned the final victory.
Let's give it to them.
And to our French comrades in arms,|I say:
Good luck.
Tomorrow morning, we'll take them.
Come in, Teddy.
Did you have to put it in writing?
I knew you wouldn't let me go|unless I did.
You're putting me on the spot.
-I didn't mean to, Tubby.|-The hell you didn't.
You put that request in writing,|made it official.
You're the assistant division|commander.
And that's why I'm supposed to go|ashore in the first wave.
That's where I'm supposed to be.|You know that.
You're important|to this operation.
We can't have you knocked off|on the first day.
But that's not the real reason.
Isn't it because my father was|president of the United States?
And a great president.
And a great soldier.
He led the charge of the Rough Riders|up San Juan Hill.
So now you've got to be|the first man ashore on Utah Beach.
But that's where I'm supposed to be,|Tubby. That's my job.
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