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Spy Who Came In from the Cold The

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Coffee, sir.
You should go back and sleep, Mr. Leamas.
We'll ring you if he should show up.
Maybe he'll come some other time.
We can have the police contact you. You can be back here in 20 minutes.
You can't wait forever, sir.
He'll come with the workmen. He'll come with the night crowd.
He'll come.
That's what you said last night.
Agents are not airplanes, you know. They don't have schedules.
Didn't they teach you that in the CIA?
He's on the run.
Mundt is after him at this moment.
Let him choose his own time.
Mundt may have caught him like he's caught all the others.
Riemeck's not like the others.
You need some sleep, sir.
Look, if you want to go, go.
You've been very good. I'll tell the agency you've been damn good.
I'll be around.
What's wrong? Why are the Vopos so close?
I don't know.
What are your orders for giving covering fire
to protect a man on the run?
If they shoot into the West, we shoot back. That's all.
We cannot give covering fire. That's the truth.
They tell us there would be war if we did.
I've got a man coming over tonight.
Here? At this crossing point?
Lt'd mean a great deal if we could get him out.
There are still places where you can climb.
Not that kind, he...
He'd bluff his way through.
He's got papers, if the papers are any good.
A man with a bicycle.
Why has Control called me back?
Control's pretty vexed about Mundt liquidating Riemeck.
Then why doesn't he have sense to let his station head stay in Berlin
and arrange for somebody to liquidate Mundt?
- Pawson. - Yes, sir?
- What section are you in? - Personnel.
- Do you like it? - Fascinating.
You get to know everybody's fate.
- What's mine? - Better let Control tell you that.
It's not my job.
But you do know, of course.
Your coat.
Thank you.
Well, do sit down. You must be tired.
Ginnie's away, I'm afraid.
This new girl, she never warms the pot.
She's called Patrice. Imagine.
It used to be two lumps.
It still is.
- And, of course, no milk. - No milk, no.
Simply maddening, isn't it?
One wonders how they catch them all.
Salamon and now Karl Riemeck.
Such a pity we lost him.
Would you like a drink?
I'll wait.
You're still doing that?
I wondered whether you were tired, burnt-out.
Well, that's a phenomenon we understand here.
It's like metal fatigue.
We have to live without sympathy, don't we?
Can't do that forever.
One can't stay out-of-doors all the time.
One needs to come in.
In from the cold.
I'm an operator, Control. Just an operator.
There's a vacancy in Banking which might suit you.
Sorry, I'm an operational man.
I'll take my pension. I don't want a desk job.
- You don't know what's on the desk. - Paper.
I want you to... stay out in the cold...
...a little longer.
Please do sit down.
Our work, as I understand it, is based on a single assumption.
The West is never going to be the aggressor.
...we do disagreeable things, but we're defensive.
Our policies are peaceful...
...but our methods can't afford to be less ruthless
than those of the opposition.
Can they?
Well, I'd say, since the war,
our methods, our techniques, that is,
and those of the Communists, have become very much the same.
I mean...
...occasionally, we have to do wicked things.
Very wicked things indeed.
But you can't be less wicked than your enemies
simply because your government's policy is benevolent...
...can you?
And what I have in mind for Mundt... a little out of the ordinary.
- You haven't met him, have you? - Mundt? No.
But he was here in '59.
He was posing as a member of the East German Steel Mission.
I was in Berlin.
And... do you feel about him?
- Feel? - Yes.
He's a bastard.
Robert Jones.
T. Roberts.
Alec Leamas.
John Wilson.
Last time, and the time before, I was seen by a Mr. Melrose.
My name is Pitt. Melrose has flu.
Not much of a stayer, are you? The jobs weren't exactly...
Mr. Leamas, fluent German isn't much use,
even in an experienced sales representative,
if he's frequently speechless by lunchtime.
Vacancies for male nurses at Battersea General...
I think I'd do better as a patient.
Here's one where your languages might help.
The Blantyre Institute of Psychical Research in Candahar Road.
Five minutes on an 11 bus.
They want another assistant. Librarian's a Miss Crail.
Well, I should gargle, Mama.
Yes. Yes, I know there's a lot of it about.
Yes. Goodbye, Mama.
Can I help you?
My name is Leamas. I was sent from the labor exchange by a Mr. Pitt
as a possible new assistant.
- You have your qualification form? - Yeah.
You've used a card index?
Now and then.
- Is your handwriting legible? - Except at weekends.
Our books used to be shelved and indexed under titles and authors.
But now Brigadier Blantyre wants them rearranged and additionally indexed
under subjects, with cross-references to authors and titles.
... Phantasms of the Living by Gurney, Myers and Podmore
has already been title-indexed under P for phantasms,
and author-indexed under G for Gurney, M for Myers...
P for Podmore.
Now it must also be subject-indexed under A for apparitions.
- Have you understood that? - They told me
the job pays £11.10 a week.
Excuse me.
Yes, Mama.
Yes, Mama.
Would you like to share my sandwiches?
- Wouldn't dream of it. - Something called "Savory Spread".
- I still wouldn't dream of it. - Isn't a café for miles.
Any pubs?
- Yes, but you can't get lunch in them. - I know. I'll be OK.
Thank you.
Bloody night, Mr. Patmore.
Bloody dirty, Mr. Leamas.
Loaf of bread.
A tin of this corned beef.
Let me have some marmalade.
A tin of tomato soup.
That'll be...
...four and six.
Shove it on the bill, Mr. Patmore.
Sorry, Mr. Leamas, I told you last week.
If you want a proper credit account, you need a banker's reference.
You'll get your cash on Friday.
You can have the goods on Friday.
I've got a job.
Very well, sir.
Miss Perry.
Yes, Mr. Leamas?
Montague Summers' The Werewolf. Where would I...?
Oh, under metamorphoses.
It's... It's in the subsection on lycanthropy.
- On what? - Lycanthropy.
A lycanthrope is a man who's been transformed into a wolf.
It seems popular. Quite a lot of people have taken it out.
They're all little Mr. Beamish. He takes it out about once a month.
At the full moon?
What do you do on payday, Alec?
Do you visit friends?
Go to the cinema?
- Go out to dinner? - No.
- Where do you eat, then? At home? - I suppose so.
Good night.
Would you like to have dinner at my place?
I've got a bottle of wine left over from Christmas.
Could I contribute half a bottle of Scotch?
I keep one at home.
For medicinal purposes.
Candles were new, weren't they?
They just hadn't been used before.
Come have a coffee and whiskey.
Nan, you really shouldn't have.
You know, whiskey is very, very expensive.
- Sugar? - Two lumps.
With your fingers will be all right.
And no milk.
Is the soda medicinal too?
- You're very observant. - I've had to be.
- Why? - Well, I was a scoutmaster.
I don't believe it.
You sometimes have the look of a dedicated man.
Not to that particular cause.
- Me, dedicated? - Well...
What do you believe in?
Well, don't laugh. Tell me.
I believe that a number 11 bus will get me to Hammersmith.
I do not believe it will be driven by... Father Christmas.
- That's not a cause. - What'd you like me to believe in?
Peter Pan? Or God?
Oh, no, of course not. I don't believe in God either.
No? What do you believe in?
History, partly.
Partly freedom, partly...
Oh, Nan, don't tell me you're a... You're a bloody Communist.
That's me...
...fighting for peace.
Well, other people just talk. The Party's going to do something.
And what, may I ask, will the Party do for Comrade Nan?
I was once driving down a main road in...
On the continent.
And I saw two gray trucks move out and converge...
...on a station wagon driving down the middle of the road.
I only heard the crash because I drove on.
The last I saw of the station wagon was three small children,
two little boys and a little girl,
laughing through the back window.
Communism. Capitalism.
It's the innocents who get slaughtered.
Compassion isn't enough. Nobody wants that.
Why, it's got to be organized, disciplined, to be of any use.
Well, that's what the Party does for us, don't you see? Lt...
- Well, it organizes our emotions... - Oh, Nan.
- You're too proud for that, aren't you? - Nan...
Don't let's argue, Alec. This evening was meant to please you.
Oh, it did.
It did.
...thank you for my stew,
and my coffee, and my wine,
and my medicinal whiskey.
Good night, Nan.
And a half a pound of parmesan.
- Anything more, Mrs. Zanfrello? - Will be all, thank you.
All right. That'll be two, five, two, seven.
Seven and seven. Cash or credit?
- Please to credit. - Right.
Let me have... Let me have a tin of that caviar.
Well, it's only mock, Mr. Leamas. It's Norwegian.
I prefer it mock.
Let me have a tin of...
...California Cling Peaches.
- Large or small? - Large.
I've got to keep my strength up.
And a... pound of butter.
...let me have some of these scampi. - Italian. It's very nice.
Madam, I'll thank you not to insult the hot blood of Irish prawns
- taken from the Bay of Dublin herself. - Marcella.
Right, that'll be 19 and 9, please, sir.
Cash or credit?
Beg your pardon, sir?
Cash or credit?
Well, you said Friday, Mr. Leamas. Cash, please.
If a bloody Italian can have credit, why can't a bloody Irishman?
There's no need for talk like that.
Put that phone down.
Put that phone down!
Marcella, call the police.
I brought you some sandwiches.
You shouldn't have come, Nan. What'll Miss Crail think,
consorting with an ex-convict during the library's time?
It's 8:15. I'll catch the next number seven, and she'll never know.
What'll you do, Alec?
Go for a walk. Have a bit of a think. Avoid the pubs.
Visit the labor exchange. Collect my suitcase from...
I've collected it. It's at my flat till you find somewhere decent.
- Nan, I... - Dinner will be at 8
with a Portuguese wine spelt D-A-O with a twiddle over the A
- and pronounced "dang". - Dang.
I made Hungarian goulash.
Well, I thought it'd be tactful to serve a Communist dish
with totalitarian wine.
What's in the parcel, Alec?
- My pajamas. - Good.
Eight o'clock. Don't be late.
Do you like birds?
The ones with the white collars are wild. The others are domesticated.
With people it's the other way around.
Bird watching's one of my hobbies. I often come here.
Do you also often come to Wormwood Scrubs Prison
at 8:00 in the morning to watch birds?
Yes. Jailbirds.
- They're my other hobby. - Only the young ones, surely.
That's not quite fair.
I'm a member of a charitable discharged prisoners' aid society
called The Link.
My card.
Why pick on me, Mr. Ashe?
Because the governor said that you'd refused prisoners' aid,
and you wouldn't even see a probation officer.
Now, that's proud and stupid.
- So I followed you. - What sort of aid
does your charitable organization dispense, Mr. Ashe?
We try and find your professional qualifications.
Half a bottle of whiskey a day. Or is that a disqualification?
Then introduce you to other members of The Link who might find you a job.
Officially, we're allowed to offer you £5 out of society's funds
to tide you over the first few days.
...unofficially, we're allowed to offer you lunch.
More retsina?
I don't see why not. I've nothing to be clear-headed for.
But you will have, if only you'll stop being obstinate
and let me introduce you to this great friend of mine, Dick Carlton.
All right, all right. But I keep on telling you, I can't write,
except business reports.
And I keep on telling you, you don't have to write.
His agency's always on the lookout for German background material.
Political, economic, social, even tourist stuff.
He services the holiday magazines too.
Now, you, with your business experience of Berlin,
provide the facts, the opinions. His chaps do all the writing.
As a matter of fact, I'm... I'm meeting him myself this evening
at a club in Dean Street, called the Pussy Willow, 7:30 for drinks.
- Care to join us? - No, sorry. Sorry, no. I have a date.
Just drop in for a quick one.
You might do yourself a bit of good.
Anyway, I'll bring a check for 5 quid from The Link to tide you over.
A check?
I'll bring cash.
Pussy Willow, Dean Street.
Seven thirty. OK?
Well, I have to go now. Finish your wine.
Ciao, then.
You know, thanks for the...
We haven't met. My name's Smiley.
I live here.
So they've made contact.
A man called Ashe.
The way you beat up that grocer was masterly, Alec.
Two small paragraphs down the page in the West London Observer.
But it was enough.
A shark can smell blood a mile off when he's hungry,
and Mundt is hungry for our blood.
Name me a counter-espionage head who isn't hungry for one high-grade,
defecting spy.
So I'm to defect?
Yes, I wanted you to build up the portrait of a man
whom inaction and embitterment had driven to drink,
but not yet to actual treachery.
Don't change the portrait by a brushstroke, Alec.
Just continue to be embittered, continue to drink.
Drink, but never be too drunk to think.
Smiley, give Leamas whiskey and soda.
And what am I to think about?
You're to think about the evidence we've cooked up to incriminate Mundt.
To incriminate him so lethally
that his own second-in-command will arrest him and have him shot.
Yes, we've been cooking for a long time, Alec,
with a great many ingredients and a great many pots.
Remember those two trips you made for us from Berlin
to Copenhagen and Helsinki?
Operation Rolling Stone.
That was one of the ingredients.
They'll interrogate you, of course,
and bit by bit, you'll come across with the evidence that'll kill Mundt.
Just feed them a stray fact here and a stray fact there.
Let them piece the clues and the facts together
into the story we want them to believe.
Yes, there's a man called Fiedler.
- Mundt's second-in-command. - Fiedler, my dear Alec,
is the linchpin of our plan.
Fiedler's the only man who's a match for Mundt,
and he hates his guts.
Fiedler's a Jew, of course, and Mundt's quite the other thing.
Believe me, my dear Alec,
Fiedler is the acolyte who one day will stab the high priest in the back.
...Rolling Stone will provide him with the dagger point.
Oh, and by the way,
is there anything we can do while you're away
for that girlfriend of yours?
Miss Perry.
You know, I mean money or anything.
Only when it's over, then I'll take care of it myself.
Yeah, quite.
To do anything now would be very insecure. Very insecure.
Well, I just don't want her to be implicated.
I promise not to.
I don't want her to have a file or anything.
- I promise that too. - I want her left out of it.
I want her forgotten.
She shall be.
And I think until this thing is over, you should forget her too.
Go and meet Ashe's friend.
Go and meet Carlton.
And after Carlton, whom?
Oh, we don't know, do we?
This party's on The Link,
charitable society for the rehabilitation of discharged prisoners.
Bring us a bottle of Scotch and keep the change, if any.
Perhaps you'll tell me what the bloody hell's going on.
- I don't know what you mean. - You followed me from prison
with some cock-and-bull story about prisoners' aid.
You bought me an expensive meal and gave me a fiver
- for services I didn't render. - I was only trying...
I know what you tried and don't bloody well interrupt.
Just wait until I've finished, do you mind?
You're used to waiting, aren't you? On street corners.
Ever since I tried to help you, you've done nothing but insult me.
Drop it.
I want to make it crystal clear that although I'm prepared
to accept insults from him in private, I'm not prepared to be insulted
in front of somebody I admire and respect and...
Get out.
Get out.
OK, Dick.
If that's what you want.
Now perhaps you'll tell me why you let that queer pick me up.
By all means. I told him to.
As a fellow member of The Link, I'm interested in you.
I want to make you a proposition.
A journalistic proposition.
Journalistic. I see.
I run an agency.
An international feature service. It pays well... very well,
for interesting material.
Who publishes the material?
Oh, international clients.
I have a correspondent in Paris who disposes of a good deal of the stuff.
Often I don't even know who does publish, I confess.
I don't awfully care.
They pay promptly,
and they're happy to pay into Swiss or Scandinavian banks,
for instance, where nobody seems to bother very much
about things like tax.
They'd even make the check payable to your pen name, if you had one.
They'd have to pay a hell of a lot.
They're offering a down payment of £15,000.
The money's already lodged in the Banque Cantonale de Berne.
On the production of suitable identification,
with which my clients will provide you,
you can draw the money,
and my clients will assist you with any resettlement problems that may arise.
How soon would you want an answer?
Now. Of course, you're not expected to commit
all your reminiscences to paper.
You'll meet my client, and he'll arrange to have the material ghostwritten.
Where would I meet him?
We fly to The Hague tomorrow morning at 9:45.
I'll drive you anywhere you have to go to pack.
No, you won't.
Leamas, at this stage, I can't afford to turn you loose on London.
- I'm afraid you'll have to. - Why?
Oh, well, I... I don't want the girl implicated.
Do you have to see her?
Well, she has my suitcase.
We'd prefer to pick it up ourselves.
You can prefer what you like.
I didn't ask you how many lumps because I remembered.
I didn't ask why you came 40 minutes late,
when the goulash had turned solid, because you came.
There's only one thing I really want to know, Alec.
Whatever happened to your pajamas?
They should be in Gravesend by now. I threw them into the Thames.
Have you come into money?
Well, buying a whole bottle of whiskey instead of your usual half...
...and flinging your pajamas in the river.
I have another pair in my suitcase. Chocolate brown with white piping.
Like a cake.
And not tasting of prison.
Was it awful?
No, no. Just ridiculous.
And why do they have to have disinfectant that smells even worse
than the stuff that it's supposed to disinfect?
And why do they give you back your personal belongings
as if they'd been sanctified by the archbishop of Canterbury?
With this ring I do thee wed.
With this brown paper parcel I return thee to society.
Well, they returned you to me. I'm very grateful.
So grateful I cut tonight's Party meeting.
Well, thank you for putting me above history.
Whiskey or Dao?
I have to go away early tomorrow morning.
I could tell.
I'll be back.
Thank you.
How long are you staying in Holland, Mr. Thwaite?
About two weeks, until the conference finishes.
You know your passport lapses in 18 days?
I'll be back.
There you are.
Thank you.
Welcome, Leamas.
- You had a good voyage? - It was all right.
Thank you, Carlton. You can take the car.
- How about you? - Just coffee.
Is it always just coffee?
What are you, anyway? Who are you?
What's your name?
I'm a professional man.
All right. They've sent a professional. Fine.
So we can cut out the tricks and games. We both know our job.
You've got a paid defector on your hands. That's me.
Date of birth?
August the 25th, 1924.
In Sawley, Derbyshire.
Sawley, Derbyshire.
Ronald Arthur, born 1901.
Kathleen Olive, maiden name Cantley,
born in Ireland, 1905.
You're unmarried?
What was the date and method of your recruitment?
1943, September the 14th.
The War Office advertised for linguists. I applied.
First appointment.
Banking section.
That's where I began. That's where I ended.
So you came back from Berlin, and they put you in Banking.
What were your duties?
Signing checks for other people, concealed payments, paper.
What were your exact duties?
Paying agents. A letter would come from Finance.
The payment of 5,000 Swiss francs to such and such an agent
is authorized by so-and-so.
I'd sign the check or get the bank to make a transfer.
- Which bank? - Blatt and Rodney.
A chichi little bank in the city.
There's a theory in the service that Etonians are discreet.
So you knew the names of British agents all over the world.
No, I signed a blank check. The name of the payee was secret.
Who knew, then? Who kept the names?
Special Dispatch.
They added the name and mailed the check.
So you just provided a signature.
A false signature.
After 18 years in the service, my sole contribution.
Did you make regular payments from Banking Section?
A Rolling Stone. That was all. Quarterly.
Rolling Stone.
What did that involve?
Opening accounts at two foreign banks.
Where? On what dates?
Copenhagen, the second week in April.
The 12th, I think. Yes, the 12th.
Where else?
Helsinki. That was earlier. February the 29th.
What kind of money?
Oh, it was big, very big.
Fifty thousand dollars to Copenhagen, 100,000 deutsche marks to Helsinki.
You opened the accounts in false names?
You called the operation "Rolling Stone". That was a cover name.
If it was a clandestine payment, why did it have to have
- a cover name as well? - Orders.
- Whose orders? - Control. He chose the cover name.
Shall we continue indoors?
Want to write it down, don't you? Don't know what you're looking for.
Scratching around in the dust.
I'll start again.
Leamas crosses Danish border on his own passport.
Two, Leamas collects cash from innocent bank.
Three, Leamas goes to second bank with a false passport
under the name of Woolrych. Four,
Leamas opens joint account, same as married couple does,
in two false names.
One was my own alias, Woolrych.
The other was the alias of my partner.
Your partner was the agent who would later collect the money.
- Brilliant. - What was the agent's alias?
- Werner Ziebold. - Werner... Ziebold.
How did you get a specimen of Ziebold's signature?
Special Dispatch gave it to me.
All right. Go on, please.
There's nothing to go on about. That was it.
The joint account was opened. Only two people could draw on it.
Within a week or two, no doubt, the mysterious Mr. Ziebold
went to the bank and drew his money.
I never knew when. I never knew why.
I never damn well cared. By that time I hated the lot of them.
Control, those damned old pussycats chewing their wine gums. I hated...
Come in.
Excuse me, Herr Peters, this came by special messenger.
Thank you.
They're looking for you in England.
They don't say anything. They just want you.
You're missing, and the police want information.
I shall have to make a telephone call.
Wait here.
We have to leave.
Holland is not safe for you anymore. We have to go at once.
The discussion will be continued later.
What do you mean, go? Go where?
East. Where else?
My passport lapses in 18 days.
[Skipped item nr. 631]
Your passport is an embarrassment already.
You did it, didn't you?
Your people leaked it in London.
You want to get me out of Holland to some cozy workers' paradise
where you can keep me safe and warm. I don't want that.
Give me my money. I'll go now. Just give me my money!
You have not yet earned the money.
Besides, if you go now, you will be caught within 48 hours.
So precisely what do you propose to do about it?
- Yes? - Miss Perry?
My name is Smiley. I am a friend of Alec Leamas.
A close friend. We worked for the same firm in Berlin.
Here's my business card.
I assure you, I am quite respectable.
- You mean you want to come in? - Please, if it's not too late.
Aren't you?
I didn't have any drink with my supper.
I didn't have any supper with my drink.
Will they start in on me right away?
I don't know.
If they have any sense, they will wait until your head is clearer.
Who will I see?
Whose room is that? Fiedler's?
No. He is in the east wing.
Very appropriate.
When will he come?
In his own time.
Do you think he's good at his job?
For a Jew.
You're tired. We'll talk in the morning.
You will be wakened at 6, please be ready at 7. We can't waste time.
You have the transcript of his first interrogation?
It's still locked.
They are Mundt's quarters.
He's away for a while.
- When will he be back? - In a while.
- He doesn't tell you much, does he? - He tells me what he needs to.
Mundt was a Nazi, wasn't he?
He was a member of the Hitler Youth... a boy. And now he's a grown-up Communist.
- He's what I would call "available". - Like you.
Shall we begin?
Let me start by asking you an amusing question.
Let me start by asking you one. Make you laugh your head off.
Where's my money?
When can I go wherever... Wherever home is?
Carlton's gone home. Peters has gone home. What about me?
- The agreement was... - You've broken the bloody agreement.
And barring miracles, broken my bloody neck too.
The agreement was that I be interrogated for two weeks in Holland,
paid, and allowed to slip back to England
without anyone knowing I'd been away.
And nobody would've known if you hadn't broken the story.
Just who the hell do you think you are?
How dare you come stamping in here like Napoleon ordering me about?
You are a traitor. Does it occur to you?
A wanted, spent, dishonest man. The lowest currency of the Cold War.
We buy you, we sell you, we lose you, we even can shoot you.
Not a bird would stir in the trees outside,
not a single pheasant would turn its head to see what fell.
Besides, we didn't tell London.
We were thinking of using you again, so we didn't tell them. You are wrong.
As for the money, you get it when you give us information.
The better you talk, the sooner we pay.
So far...
...your information is useless. Cheap peddler's stuff. Nothing.
Shall we try a little harder?
It isn't a question of trying. I've told you what I know.
Make your own deductions.
Very well.
Let's make some deductions together.
What would you, as an experienced intelligence officer,
deduce from the few facts you gave us about Rolling Stone?
Then let me offer my conclusion first. Control himself was running an agent.
He paid him, christened the operation, personally supervised the case.
- Do you consider that fanciful? - That's possible.
Anything's possible.
Can you deduce the nationality of Control's agent?
How could I? How could anybody?
Who chose the name Ziebold? Who chose it?
A German alias, and Control chose it. I wonder why.
So what? He could still have been a bloody Tibetan.
Oh, come on, Leamas.
You don't give a Tibetan a German alias if you want him to visit a bank
inconspicuously and draw out large sums of money.
You give a German alias to a German. And to what kind of German?
If Control ran him, an East German.
[Skipped item nr. 77]
And if Control ran him,
somebody very, very big.
Do you see what I'm after?
Your last agent was Riemeck. Karl Riemeck.
I never had a chance to interrogate him.
Yeah, Mundt shot him.
- How did you first approach Riemeck? - We didn't. He approached us.
Offering what?
Offering a roll of microfilm, which when developed,
it turned out to contain photographs of the minutes of a weekly meeting
held by the Praesidium of the East German Communist Party.
After that, the information got better and better.
I never handled stuff like it.
Did it ever occur to you to ask him how he got his information?
Why the hell should I? He worked in the Praesidium.
- Did Control ask you how he got it? - No.
- Did Control meet Riemeck? - Yes, once.
I was against it for simple security reasons, but yes, he did.
Control came to Berlin last spring.
He asked to meet Riemeck to... To thank him.
Were you present at the thanksgiving?
Of course I was. I introduced them.
- But were you present all the time? - No, I introduced them, and then I left.
Control insisted on that. He wanted to be alone with Riemeck?
Yeah. I suppose it gave him a kick.
- How long were they alone? - Five minutes, ten minutes.
What are you trying to prove?
I'm not at a proving stage.
You're going down a blind alley, Fiedler.
You forget.
I ran the Berlin Station. I ran all the agents in East Germany.
If Rolling Stone had been an East German agent, I'd have known.
You're wasting your time. I ran all the agents in East Germany.
Karl Riemeck was the last.
Would you like some fresh air?
What are you going to do with the money?
Oh, I don't know. Settle down in some sunny spot
on the Caspian with one of your flaxen-haired discus-throwers.
I can't go home.
Don't you mind giving up your country?
What the hell's my country done for me?
I worked for the service for 18 years, and they kicked me out.
- Why did you work for them? - Well, the money.
- Only money? - It was a job.
You would have done it anywhere, for anyone?
I'm a technician, Fiedler. Just a technician.
- But not a Communist technician. - For God's sake...
A Christian, then?
I don't believe in Father Christmas. I don't believe in God or Karl Marx.
I don't believe in anything that rocks the world.
But how do you sleep? You have to have a philosophy.
I reserve the right to be ignorant. That's the Western way of life.
I couldn't have put it better myself.
You think ignorance a valuable contribution to world knowledge.
- You fight for ignorance. - Go to hell.
Look, all I want to know is, why?
What's the motive?
I invented the combustion engine and the two-way nappy.
I'm a hero of the Soviet Union. I wear the order of Lenin on my rump.
I'm a man, you fool. Don't you understand?
A plain, simple, muddled, fat-headed human being.
We have them in the West, you know.
- That's what it's all about. - Is that why you became a spy?
Look, your job and mine permit us to take human life.
If I want to kill you, and I can only do it by putting a bomb in a restaurant,
that's what I'll do.
Innocent people die every day. They might as well do so for a reason.
Afterwards I may draw up a purely academic balance.
Twenty men killed, 15 women, nine children,
and an advance of three yards.
What about you?
If ever I have to break your neck,
I promise to do it with the minimum of force.
Now, when do I get my bloody money?
Look, I could lie to you.
I could say you'll get your money in a month, just to keep you sweet.
But I'm telling you I don't know, and that's the truth.
You have given us indications.
Until we have run them to earth, I can't think of letting you go.
But afterwards, if things are as I think they are...'ll need a friend.
You're bustling about bloody early.
Is Mundt back?
I want you to sign something. The courier's waiting.
Letters to the banks in Copenhagen and Helsinki
asking for a statement of any recent withdrawals by your two partners.
The letters will be mailed from Switzerland.
Where will the banks send the statements?
To one of our accommodation addresses in West Berlin.
Control will find out that I've written.
He'll have forgotten by the time you next meet.
Will you sign with your aliases, please?
- Let me have the pad. - Here you are.
The Copenhagen letter.
The Helsinki one's easier. I wrote it in my own... handwriting.
Now what?
Within a week we should at least know the dates when Rolling Stone
was last in Copenhagen and Helsinki to draw the money.
Is Mundt back?
Not yet.
Until we hear from the banks, there's nothing more we can do.
We shall be constantly in one another's company.
If that's distasteful to you, I apologize.
I thought we could go for walks again or drive around in the hills for a bit
while we talked.
we have some facilities here for people who...
For people who are spending some time with us.
Facilities for diversion and so on.
You offering me a woman?
I don't need one.
You had one in England, didn't you? The girl in the library.
Oh, yes, yes. She was a Communist too. She believed in free love.
At the time it was all I could afford.
- Good morning, Mr. Lofthouse. - Good morning, Miss Perry.
You're at the J's already.
You are settling down quickly.
I was so very happy the job fell vacant.
We're very happy you applied for it.
- Good morning, Miss Crail. - Good morning, Miss Perry.
- Miss Crail? - Yes, Miss Perry?
Would it be possible for me to take my holiday now?
I've been invited to spend a week in Germany.
- You have friends in Germany? - No, not exactly friends. Comrades.
You know I'm secretary of the local branch of the Comm...
I've never held that against you, Miss Perry. This is a free country.
I know. I know, and I'm very grateful.
Well, the Party Center has arranged a series of exchanges
to promote cultural amity and world peace.
And I've been chosen to exchange with the secretary
of the Neuenhagen branch, outside Leipzig.
Isn't Leipzig east? Behind the curtain?
I should very much like to go, Miss Crail.
I'll speak to Brigadier Blantyre.
But I think I'd better just tell him Germany, not East.
He doesn't hold with the Russians.
Thank you.
Blond or brunette?
- Do you know Mundt? - We have talked about him.
He shoots first and asks questions afterwards.
The deterrent principle.
It's an odd system in a profession where the questions
are always supposed to be more important than the shooting,
unless you are frightened of the answers.
- That telephone call. - Yes, what about it?
The money in Copenhagen. The bank answered your letter.
The manager's very worried that there's been a mistake.
The money was drawn by your partner exactly one week after you paid it in.
The date it was drawn coincides with a two days' visit
Mundt paid to Copenhagen in April.
Same goes for the bank in Helsinki. Mundt took the money there too.
You're out of your bloody mind.
I've told you again and again, they couldn't have done it.
London couldn't have run him as their man without my knowing.
You're trying to tell me that Control was personally directing
and operating the head of counter-espionage in the Abteilung
without the knowledge of the Berlin Station? I'm telling you you're mad!
Shut up...
...and drive us home. - You have driven us home, Leamas.
Mundt is a traitor.
I tell you, they eased his escape from England.
London let him go because they wanted him to go.
- They found him, bribed him... - I tell you, they couldn't have done it!
Control couldn't have run him without my knowledge. You're mad!
Don't tell me you're that sorry to kill Mundt.
I suppose you ought to write to the banks
and tell them everything is quite in order.
- Comrade Fiedler? - Yes?
We want to talk to you.
- What do you want? - We are from Berlin.
Go to your room.
Come in.
Close the door.
Undo him.
Get up.
Take him upstairs.
London sent you, didn't they?
- Where's Fiedler? - Under arrest, as you are.
For conspiring to sabotage the security of the people.
You'll be a witness at his trial. We shall want your confession.
- That means you don't have any proof. - We shall have proof.
We shall have your confession.
Who sent you?
- Smiley? - No one sent me.
They're looking for me, don't you know?
When did you last see Smiley?
I've never met Smiley.
Where'd you go after lunch with Ashe?
I don't have the vaguest recollection.
I had two Scotches and half a bottle of punishing Greek wine.
- All I remember is wandering about... - In a taxi.
Was I in a taxi?
Our men reported that you took a taxi outside the restaurant.
Where did you go in the taxi?
I told you,
I was too drunk to know that I was in a bloody taxi.
I mean, if your man followed me, why don't you ask him wh...?
Did you go to Smiley's house in Chelsea?
I don't know Sm... I don't know Smiley.
Why did you shake off your followers?
Why were you so keen on shaking them off?
Hans-Dieter Mundt,
I have a warrant for your arrest,
by order of the Praesidium of the German Democratic Republic.
You all know why we're here.
This is not a trial, but a tribunal convened expressly by the Praesidium.
And it is to the Praesidium alone that we are responsible.
The proceedings, therefore, will be secret.
We shall hear evidence as we think fit.
Comrade Fiedler, you may begin.
You can see from the report I have already given you,
that we ourselves sought Leamas out in England, induced him to defect
and finally brought him to our Republic.
Nothing could more clearly demonstrate
the impartiality of Leamas than this:
That he still refuses, for reasons I will explain,
to believe that Mundt is a British agent.
It is therefore grotesque to suggest that Leamas is a plant.
The initiative was ours,
and the fragmentary, but vital evidence of Leamas,
provides only the final proof in a long chain of indications
reaching back over many years.
You will see on page seven that in 1959
Mundt was posted to London
ostensibly as a member of the East German Steel Mission.
Actually, he was engaged in intelligence duties.
In the course of these, he killed a man.
By doing so, he exposed himself to countermeasures
by the British Secret Police.
Since he had no diplomatic immunity,
for NATO does not recognize our sovereignty,
Mundt went into hiding.
Ports were watched. His photograph and description
were distributed throughout the British Isles.
Yet, after two days in hiding, Mundt takes a taxi to London Airport
and flies to Berlin. "Brilliant", you can say, and so it was.
With the whole of Britain's police force alerted,
her roads, railways, ship and air-routes under constant surveillance,
Mundt, in British eyes, a dangerous political murderer,
takes a plane from London Airport and flies to Berlin. Brilliant indeed.
Or perhaps you may feel, comrades, with the advantage of hindsight,
that Mundt's escape from Britain was a little too brilliant.
A little too easy.
That without the connivance of the British authorities
it never could have been possible at all.
The truth is this:
Mundt was taken prisoner by the British,
and released on condition that he become their paid agent.
It is beyond all doubt that he was paid through the banking operation
called Rolling Stone, whose procedure you see fully described
in annex A to the report.
Leamas played an unwitting part in this operation.
Bring the witness forward, please.
- What is your name? - Alec Leamas, assistant librarian.
You were formerly employed by the British Secret Service, no?
Is it your opinion that they could have recruited Mundt as their agent?
- No, it is not. - How can you be so sure?
I've told you a dozen times, I'm not a performing seal.
I was head of the Berlin section for nine years.
If Mundt had been our agent, I'd have known about it. I'd have run him.
Not to know would be an administrative impossibility.
In 1960, you had, in your capacity as Berlin station head,
approached and recruited the late Karl Riemeck,
- formerly secretary to this Praesidium. - He approached me.
With microphotographs of secret Praesidium documents?
Was his later work for you equally spectacular?
More so. He gave us a complete breakdown of the Abteilung.
Control was delighted.
Control was so delighted that he came over to Berlin to meet Riemeck.
- Did you approve of that? - No.
Riemeck was my man. Control should have left him to me.
That was the rule. Control broke it.
You introduced them but were not present at the meeting.
- That is correct. - And they were entirely alone?
Well, now, how should I know? I wasn't there.
What do you think Control said to Riemeck?
Well, he wanted to thank him, so he told me, and give him a medal.
Mutual admiration.
Can you tell the tribunal how Riemeck obtained his information?
I never bothered to ask.
Then you may sit down, and I will tell them.
Who, in 1960, the year after Mundt escaped from England, remember...?
Who co-opted Riemeck
onto the Committee for the Protection of the People,
that vital committee which coordinates all our security measures?
Who proposed that Riemeck should be appointed secretary to the Praesidium,
with access to all its secrets?
Who, at every stage in Riemeck's career since 1960,
has singled him out for posts of exceptional responsibility?
The same man who was uniquely placed to shield Riemeck
in his espionage activities, Hans-Dieter Mundt.
Mundt, by deliberately raising Riemeck to higher and higher posts,
made it possible for him to amass all that information,
which he passed on to Leamas.
Mundt, Riemeck, Leamas, Control. That was the chain of communication.
But Leamas never knew.
For it is a rule in the intelligence technique the whole world over
that each link of the chain be kept as far as possible
in ignorance of the others.
Leamas never knew that Mundt was London's man.
Then why did Mundt kill Riemeck,
if Riemeck and he were both working for the British?
He had no alternative.
Riemeck was already under our suspicion.
If I'd been given a chance to interrogate him,
I could have incriminated Mundt.
But I was not allowed to interrogate him. Mundt shot him.
He killed the bird before it could sing.
Had it not been for the defection of Leamas,
Mundt might be practicing his treachery still.
There is your saboteur. There is your terrorist.
There's the man who has sold the people's right.
When you come to give your recommendation to the Praesidium,
do not shrink from recognizing...
...the full bestiality of this traitor's crime.
For Hans-Dieter Mundt, death... a judgment of mercy.
Comrade Karden, you are speaking for Comrade Mundt.
You have heard the accusations of Comrade Fiedler.
Do you wish to examine the witness Leamas?
Yes, I should like to in one moment.
One moment.
The contention of Comrade Mundt is that Leamas is lying...
...and that Comrade Fiedler, either by design or ill chance,
has been drawn into a plot to disrupt the Abteilung,
and thus bring into disrepute
the organs for the defense of our people's democracy.
We do not dispute that Karl Riemeck was a British spy.
There is evidence for that.
But we do dispute that Mundt was in league with him.
And we dispute that Mundt accepted money for betraying our democracy.
For these charges, we say that there is no objective evidence...
...and that Comrade Fiedler is intoxicated by dreams of power...
...and blinded to rational thought.
We maintain that Leamas was dismissed
from the British Secret Service so that he should exhibit
those symptoms of physical and moral decline
which would deceive our London agents
into thinking he was a potential defector.
But we also maintain that once our London agents had contacted him,
he was used by Control as a weapon.
Indeed, as a spearhead, in Control's plot to incriminate Comrade Mundt.
But Comrade Fiedler, on whose ambitions
the British so accurately counted, accepted the evidence as true.
And thus became party to a monstrous plot to destroy, to murder, in fact.
For Mundt now stands to lose his life,
one of the most vigilant defenders of our democratic republic.
I said vigilant, comrades.
For do you really suppose that all this time Comrade Mundt
has been in ignorance of Fiedler's feverish plotting?
It was Mundt who took one crucial precaution,
while the British, with Fiedler's aid, planned his murder.
He caused scrupulous enquiries to be made about the witness, Leamas.
He was looking, you see, for one minute human error,
in a scheme of almost superhuman subtlety.
Now, Mr. Leamas.
Let us see whether we can assist Comrade Mundt in his search.
Do you still refuse to tell us where the taxi took you
after your lunch with Ashe?
I don't refuse, I don't remember. I was too drunk.
Not too drunk to pay the taxi.
Too drunk to remember.
But you paid.
I wonder what with.
Whatever small change I had in my pocket.
I'm like that when I'm drunk.
- Are you a man of means? - Now, don't be bloody silly.
You know I was broke when Ashe picked me up.
Except for your taxi money.
If you say so.
Then, now that you have paid your taxi,
we may take it that you have no money at all.
Until you pay me for my services, you may.
You cannot imagine that some kindly benefactor,
someone perhaps you have almost forgotten about,
would ever concern himself with a donation to your next of kin?
Or settling with your creditors? Some friend?
I haven't got any friends.
Do you know George Smiley?
Mundt asked me that.
You are being asked it again.
I knew of him. I never met him.
He was not a close friend of yours?
I never met him. I haven't got any friends.
Thank you.
Is that all?
Yes, that's all.
You see, we too have a witness.
Let the witness come forward.
What is your name, child?
What is your name?
Nancy Perry.
You are a member of the British Communist Party?
- Yes. - Leave her alone...
If he moves again, take him out.
He can speak later if he wishes.
...have you been told in the Party of the need for discipline?
Today, the reason for this tribunal will be a secret from you.
You will have to answer questions without knowing why they're asked.
But who's on trial?
It can make no difference to you who is accused.
It is a guarantee of your impartiality that you do not know.
Is it Alec? Is it Leamas?
Look at me, child, if you wish to go home.
Look only at who questions you.
If there is communication of any sort between the two witnesses,
the man, Leamas, will be taken from the court and dealt with.
Comrade Karden, do you wish to question your witness?
Alec Leamas was your lover, wasn't he?
- Have you had many lovers? - Karden, why don't you...?
Alec, don't. They'll take you away.
Yes, they will.
Have you any savings?
- A little. - How much?
A few pounds, my salary's pretty small.
How small?
Eleven pounds.
How much is your rent?
Three pounds ten.
[Skipped item nr. 509]
Then, why haven't you been paying it?
Why haven't you been paying it?
I own the lease.
You own a lease?
Oh, I mean...
I mean that someone bought it and sent it to me.
- Who? - I don't know.
It came from a bank, a bank in the city called Blatt and Rodney.
They said that some charity had done it.
What charity?
I don't know.
How much was the lease?
A thousand pounds.
Are you accustomed to receiving anonymous gifts
of a thousand pounds from charities?
From lovers?
From Leamas?
No, but I thought...
I thought it might've come from him.
But Leamas has already told us that he has no money, only debts.
No, I mean...
- I mean, from a friend of his. - Which friend?
I don't know.
Did anyone get into touch with you after Leamas disappeared?
- No. - Think.
- No. - A friend of Leamas'?
- No. - A man with a mustache
and spectacles?
Your house was watched, Nancy. Who was he?
Your lover?
A casual lover like Leamas?
- Alec wasn't a casual lover. - But he gave you money.
Did this man give you money too?
- Who was he? - He said he was a friend.
A friend of Alec's. He...
He wanted me to get in touch with him...
How? How were you to get in touch with him?
- He left a card. - What was his name?
- I don't know. - It was a blank card?
- No, it... - What was the name on the card?
I don't know. I don't remember.
What was the name on the card?
George Smiley.
Smiley was indeed Leamas' friend.
He was also a planner in the section called Satellite Four,
which operates behind the Iron Curtain.
It was to Smiley's Chelsea house
that Leamas took the taxi after lunching with Ashe.
And the plot to incriminate Comrade Mundt was set in motion.
The plot has failed.
All right, Karden, let her go.
She knows nothing, nothing at all. Get her home. I'll tell you the rest.
She cannot leave the court until...
- She knows nothing, I tell you. - She cannot leave the court.
Karden is right.
It was an operation, an operation planned by London
in which I was to pose as a defector and give evidence to Fiedler
that would hang Mundt.
We counted on Fiedler, I must admit, on his hatred for Mundt.
Why the hell shouldn't he hate Mundt? Mundt hates him.
As for the girl, she's just a frustrated little thing from a crackpot library.
She's no good to you. Send her home.
What are you talking about, Leamas?
Are you mad?
Are you out of your mind? Don't you realize what you're saying?
- Comrade Fiedler. - Save the girl. Save the Jews.
Save my Christian soul! Don't you realize what he has done?
He's saved Mundt, and Mundt is London's man!
Comrade Fiedler will be held in custody.
The hearing is closed.
The tribunal will make its report to the Praesidium.
Comrade Mundt is reinstated.
The man, Leamas, and the girl are under arrest.
So Fiedler was right.
Where's the girl?
By the car.
You'll hit the main road after 20 kilometers, turn right.
[Skipped item nr. 589]
As you enter Berlin, you'll pass a signpost to Potsdam.
Turn right again. Go for four kilometers, the road's quite straight.
When you reach the canal turn left
and follow the water until you see three lights
hanging on a diversion sign.
The boy will meet you there.
He's quite young, but he knows the Wall.
You'll never get away with it, you know.
What will they find in the morning?
Empty cells, Leamas. Open doors. Escaped prisoners.
A car missing.
There's a conspiracy, you know.
I shall have to find the guilty ones, the accomplices.
You know where I shall find them?
Amongst Fiedler's friends.
Conspirators, scum.
Drive carefully.
Goodbye, Leamas.
Alec, why is he letting us go?
Because we've done our job.
Come on, get in. We haven't much time.
- For what? - Time to get to Berlin, to the Wall.
You and Mundt are enemies, aren't you?
What bargain did you make with him, Alec?
What's going to happen to Fiedler?
He'll be shot.
Why didn't they shoot you?
You conspired with Fiedler against Mundt.
You said so in court.
Why did Mundt let you go?
All right, I'll tell you.
I'll tell you what you were never, never to know.
Mundt is London's man. He's their agent.
They bought him while he was in England.
We're witnessing the lousy end to a filthy, lousy operation
to save Mundt's skin.
To save him from a clever little Jew in Mundt's own department
who had begun to suspect the truth.
London made us kill him.
Kill the Jew.
Now you know.
And God help us both.
We wait here.
Why did Mundt let me go? I'm a risk to him now.
As you said, it was a bargain. No you, no me.
What was my part in all this? I want to know.
You were a pawn in the plot.
London knew it was no good just killing Fiedler.
If he'd been killed, people would've started asking by whom, why?
Maybe he told friends he suspected Mundt.
Maybe he left notes, incriminating notes.
London had to eliminate suspicion.
Public rehabilitation, that's what they organized for Mundt.
I was sent to discredit him. You were sent to discredit me.
And love?
We made it very easy for them.
They used us.
They cheated us both because it was necessary.
Fiedler was nearly home already.
If it hadn't been for us, Mundt would've been killed.
They were bloody clever. All the way down the line, they were bloody clever.
Clever? They were foul. How can you turn the world upside down?
- What rules are you playing? - There's only one rule. Expediency.
Mundt gives London what it needs, so Fiedler dies, and Mundt lives.
It was a foul, foul operation, but it paid off.
Who for?
What the hell do you think spies are?
Moral philosophers measuring everything they do
against the word of God or Karl Marx?
They're not. They're just a bunch of seedy, squalid bastards like me.
Little men, drunkards, queers, hen-pecked husbands, civil servants
playing cowboys and Indians to brighten their rotten little lives.
Do you think they sit like monks in a cell, balancing right against wrong?
Yesterday I would've killed Mundt
because I thought him evil and an enemy, but not today.
Today he's evil and my friend.
London needs him so that the great moronic masses you admire so much
can sleep soundly in their flea-bitten beds again,
for the safety of ordinary crummy people like you and me.
You killed Fiedler.
How big does a cause have to be before you kill your friends?
What about your Party?
There's a few million bodies on that path.
There is a moving searchlight beamed onto the Wall where you are to climb.
Now, your signal to go will be when the beam stops.
As you near the Wall, they will move the searchlight off that area
to conceal you from outside observation by other detachments.
Haven't the flanking detachments been briefed?
No, only the guard in the sector.
It would be too dangerous to arouse too much curiosity.
Here go slowly, please.
It is the next on the left.
Now stop.
Go through that small door. At the far end, you will see the Wall.
First, there's a barbed-wire fence.
There's a handkerchief to show you where you can go under.
The detachment have placed their emergency climbing irons
in the Wall to a height where you can stand.
Pull yourself and the lady over the top.
- Through barbed wire? - It has been cut.
If anything goes wrong, if you fall or get hurt, don't turn back.
They shoot on sight within the area of the Wall. You must get over.
Your friends will be waiting for you on the far side. Good luck.
- Thank you. - Go on.
Don't look back, Nan. Climb! Climb!
- Nan! - Jump, Alec!
Jump, man!
Jump, man!
Mr. Leamas, go back, please.
To your own side, Mr. Leamas.
SLC Punk
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Save The Green Planet (2003) CD1
Save The Green Planet (2003) CD2
Saved 2004
Saving Private Ryan CD1
Saving Private Ryan CD2
Saving Private Ryan CD3
Saving Silverman (R Rated Version)
Saw 2004
Say It Isnt So 2001
Scalphunters The (1968)
Scanners 1981 CD1
Scanners 1981 CD2
Scar The (1976) CD1
Scar The (1976) CD2
Scaramouche CD1
Scaramouche CD2
Scarecrow - (Kakashi) 25fps 2001
Scarlet Diva
Scarlet Empress The (1934)
Scarlet Empress The - Criterion Collection
Scary Movie
Scary Movie 2
Scene At The Sea A (Japanese)
Scenes From A Marriage (1973) CD1
Scenes From A Marriage (1973) CD2
Scenes from a Marriage CD1
Scenes from a Marriage CD2
Scenes from a Marriage CD3
Scenes from a Marriage CD4
Scenes from a Marriage CD5
Scenes from a Marriage CD6
Schippers van de Kameleon CD1
Schippers van de Kameleon CD2
School Of Flesh The
School of Rock
Schussangst (2003)
Science Fiction
Scooby-Doo - A Gaggle of Galloping Ghosts
Scooby-Doo - Thats Snow Ghost
Scooby-Doo - The Headless Horseman of Halloween
Scooby-Doo - Vampires Cats and Scaredy Cats
Scooby-Doo - Which Witch is Which
Scooby-Doo 2 Monsters Unleashed
Scooby-Doo and the Legend of the Vampire
Scooby Doo Project The
Score The
Scorpion King The
Scream 3 CD1
Scream 3 CD2
Scrooged (1988)
Second Nature
Secondhand Lion
Seconds (1966)
Secret Admirer
Secret Agents 2004
Secret Agents Into the Heart of the CIA
Secret Ballot 2001
Secret Lives of Dentist The
Secret Tears
Secret Window 2004
Secret life of Walter Mitty The (1947)
Secret of My Success 1987 CD1
Secret of My Success 1987 CD2
Secret of the Ooze The
Secret of the Sword
Secretary (2002)
Secrets of Women
Seducing doctor Lewis
See Spot Run
See no Evil Hear no Evil
Seinfeld Chronicles The
Sense and Sensibility (1995)
Sentinel The
Seppuku (aka Harakiri) CD1
Seppuku (aka Harakiri) CD2
Serpents Egg The
Serving Sara
Setup The (Robert Wise 1949)
Seven (1995) CD1
Seven (1995) CD2
Seven Brides for Seven Brothers
Seven Days in May (1963)
Seven Samurai (1956)
Seven Year Itch The
Seven Years in Tibet CD1
Seven Years in Tibet CD2
Seventh Seal The - Criterion Collection
Seventh Sign The
Sex Is Comedy
Sex Lies And Videotape CD1
Sex Lies And Videotape CD2
Sex and Lucia (Unrated Spanish Edition)
Sex and Zen
Sex and the City 3x13 - Escape From New York
Sex and the City 3x14 - Sex And Another City
Sex and the City 3x15 - Hot Child in the City
Sex and the City 3x16 - Frenemies
Sex and the City 3x17 - What Goes Around Comes Around
Sex and the City 3x18 - Cock A Doodle Do
Sex is zero
Sex lives of the potato men
Sexo Con Amor 2003
Sexy Beast
Sexy Beast 2000
Seytan 1974
Shadow The Universal
Shadow of a Doubt
Shadow of the Vampire
Shadows In Paradise
Shadows and Fog
Shaft 1971
Shakespeare In Love
Shall We Dance
Shallow Grave
Shallow Hal
Shane CD1
Shane CD2
Shanghai Knights CD1
Shanghai Knights CD2
Shanghai Triad
Shaolin Soccer UnCut (2001) CD1
Shaolin Soccer UnCut (2001) CD2
Shaolin Temple CD1
Shaolin Temple CD2
Shaolin Temple The 1979
Shape Of Things The
Shark Tale CD1
Shark Tale CD2
Sharp Guns (2001)
Shaun of the Dead (2004)
She Creature
Shelter Island 2003
Sherlock Holmes - Hound of the Baskervilles
Sherlock Holmes - The Eligible Bachelor
Sherlock Holmes - The Last Vampyre
Sherlock Holmes - The Master Blackmailer
Sherlock Holmes - The Pearl Of Death 1944
Sherlock Holmes - The Sign of Four
Sherlock Holmes 1x01 - A Scandal In Bohemia
Sherlock Holmes 1x02 - The Dancing Men
Sherlock Holmes 1x03 - The Naval Treaty
Sherlock Holmes 1x04 - The Solitary Cyclist
Sherlock Holmes 1x05 - The Crooked Man
Sherlock Holmes 1x06 - The Speckled Band
Sherlock Holmes 1x07 - The Blue Carbuncle
Sherlock Holmes 1x08 - The Copper Beeches
Sherlock Holmes 1x09 - The Greek Interpreter
Sherlock Holmes 1x10 - The Norwood Builder
Sherlock Holmes 1x11 - The Resident Patient
Sherlock Holmes 1x12 - The Red Headed League
Sherlock Holmes 1x13 - The Final Problem
Sherlock Holmes And The House Of Fear 1945
Sherlock Holmes And The Spider Woman 1944
Sherlock Holmes And The Voice Of Terror 1942
Sherlock Holmes Faces Death 1943
Sherlock Holmes Returns
Sherlock Holmes The Eligible Bachelor
Sherlock Holmes The Scarlet Claw 1944
Sherlock Holmes in Washington 1943
Shes All That
Shes So Lovely
Shes out of control
Shes the One
Shield The 2x01 - The Quick Fix
Shield The 2x02 - Dead Soldiers
Shield The 2x03 - Partners
Shield The 2x04 - Carte Blanche
Shijushichinin No Shikaku (1994 aka 47 Ronin)
Shiki-Jitsu (Hideaki Anno 2000)
Shin Zatoichi monogatari (1963)
Shine (1996)
Shinjuku - Triad Society (Takashi Miike 1995) CD1
Shinjuku - Triad Society (Takashi Miike 1995) CD2
Shinning The
Ship of Fools CD1 (Stanley Kramer 1965)
Ship of Fools CD2 (Stanley Kramer 1965)
Shiryour gari
Shiver Of The Vampires The
Shocking Asia CD1
Shocking Asia CD2
Shogun 1980 Part 1
Shogun 1980 Part 2
Shogun 1980 Part 3
Shogun 1980 Part 4
Shogun 1980 Part 5 and 6
Shogun 1980 Part 7 and 8
Shogun 1980 Part 9 and 10
Shop Around The Corner The 1940
Short Circuit 2
Short Cuts CD1
Short Cuts CD2
Short Film About Killing A (1988)
Short Film About Love A (1988)
Short Film About Love A 1988
Shot In The Dark A
Show Me Love
Show Time
Shredder (Greg Huson 2003)
Shree 420
Shrek 2
Shriek if You Know What I Did Last Friday the 13th
Shuang tong (2002)
Shutter (2004)
Sib - The Apple
Sibiriada CD1
Sibiriada CD2
Sibling Rivalry
Siburay Bate Cafe
Sicilian The 1987 CD1
Sicilian The 1987 CD2
Siege The (1998)
Siegfried I
Siegfried II
Siegfried III
Silence of the Lambs The
Silencers The (Phil Karlson 1966)
Silent Trigger 1996
Silent Warnings
Silk Stockings
Silmido CD1
Silmido CD2
Silver City
Silver Hawk
Silver Streak 1976
Simon and Garfunkel - The Concert in Central Park
Simon of the Desert
Simone CD1
Simone CD2
Simpsons 01x01 - Simpsons Roasting Over An Open Fire
Simpsons 01x02 - Bart The Genius
Simpsons 01x03 - Homers Odyssey
Simpsons 01x04 - Theres No Disgrace Like Home
Simpsons 01x05 - Bart the General
Simpsons 01x06 - Moaning Lisa
Simpsons 01x07 - The Call of the Simpsons
Simpsons 01x08 - The Telltale Head
Simpsons 01x09 - Life on the Fast Lane
Simpsons 01x10 - Homers Night Out
Simpsons 01x11 - The Crepes Of Wrath
Simpsons 01x12 - Krusty Gets Busted
Simpsons 01x13 - Some Enchanted Evening
Simpsons The
Simpsons The 05x01 - Homers Barbershop Quartet
Simpsons The 05x02 - Cape Feare
Simpsons The 05x03 - Homer Goes To College
Simpsons The 05x04 - Rosebud
Simpsons The 05x05 - Tree House Of Horror
Simpsons The 05x06 - Marge On The Lam
Simpsons The 05x07 - Barts Inner Child
Simpsons The 05x08 - Boy Scoutz N The Hood
Simpsons The 05x09 - The Last-Temptation Of Homer
Simpsons The 05x10 - $pringfield
Simpsons The 05x11 - Homer The Vigilante
Simpsons The 05x12 - Bart Gets Famous
Simpsons The 05x13 - Homer And Apu
Simpsons The 05x14 - Lisa Vs Malibu Stacy
Simpsons The 05x15 - Deep Space Homer
Simpsons The 05x16 - Homer Loves Flanders
Simpsons The 05x17 - Bart Gets An Elephant
Simpsons The 05x18 - Burns Heir
Simpsons The 05x19 - Sweet Seymour Skinners Baadasssss Song
Simpsons The 05x20 - The Boy Who Knew Too Much
Simpsons The 05x21 - Lady Bouviers Lover
Simpsons The 05x22 - Secrets Of A Successful Marriage
Sin 2003
Sin noticias de Dios
Sinbad - Legend Of The Seven Seas
Since Otar Left 2003
Since You Went Away CD1
Since You Went Away CD2
Sinful Nuns of Saint Valentine
Singin in the Rain
Singing Detective The
Singles (2003) CD1
Singles (2003) CD2
Sink The Bismarck
Sinnui yauman
Sinnui yauman II
Sirens 1994
Sirocco 1951
Sissi 1955
Sister Act
Sister Act 2 - Back in the Habit CD1
Sister Act 2 - Back in the Habit CD2
Six Days Seven Nights
Six Degrees of Separation (1993)
Six Feet Under
Six String Samurai
Six Strong Guys (2004)
Sixteen Candles CD1
Sixteen Candles CD2
Sixth Sense The
Skammen (Shame Bergman 1968)
Skazka o tsare Saltane
Skulls The
Skulls The (Collectors Edition)
Sky Captain and the World of Tomorrow
Slap Shot
Slap Shot 2
Slaughterhouse Five
Sleeper 1973
Sleepers (1996) CD1
Sleepers (1996) CD2
Sleepless in Seattle
Sleepwalkers 1992
Sleepy Hollow 1999
Sleuth (Mankiewicz 1972) CD1
Sleuth (Mankiewicz 1972) CD2
Sliding Doors 1992
Sling Blade CD1
Sling Blade CD2
Small Change (FranÇois Truffaut 1976)
Small Time Crooks 2000
Smell of Fear The
Smokey and the Bandit
Smoking Room
Snake Of June A (2002)
Snake Pit The
Snatch - Special Edition
Sneakers 1992
Sniper 2
Snow White And The Seven Dwarfs 1937
Snowfever (2004)
So Close 2002
Sobibor 14 Octobre 1943
Sol Goode
Solaris (Solyaris)
Solaris (Tarkovsky) CD1
Solaris (Tarkovsky) CD2
Solaris - Criterion Collection
Solaris 2002
Solaris 2002 - Behind the Planet
Solaris 2002 Inside
Soldaat Van Oranje 1977 CD1
Soldaat Van Oranje 1977 CD2
Soldier CD1
Soldier CD2
Soldiers Story A (Norman Jewison 1984)
Solomon and Sheba CD1
Solomon and Sheba CD2
Sombre 25fps 1998
Some Kind of Monster CD1
Some Kind of Monster CD2
Someone Special
Something The Lord Made CD1
Something The Lord Made CD2
Somethings Gotta Give CD1
Somethings Gotta Give CD2
Son In Law
Son The
Song of the South
Sophies Choice
Sorority boys
Sose me
Soul Guardians The (1998) CD1
Soul Guardians The (1998) CD2
Soul Keeper The (2003)
Soul Plane
Soul Survivors
Sound of Music The
South Park - Bigger Longer and Uncut
South Park 01x01 - Cartman Gets An Anal Probe
South Park 01x02 - Weight Gain 4000
South Park 01x03 - Volcano
South Park 01x04 - Big Gay Als Big Gay Boatride
South Park 01x05 - An Elephant Makes Love to a Pig
South Park 01x06 - Death
South Park 01x07 - Pinkeye
South Park 01x08 - Jesus VS Satan
South Park 01x09 - Starvin Marvin
South Park 01x10 - Mr Hankey the Christmas Poo
South Park 01x11 - Toms Rhinoplasty
South Park 01x12 - Mecha Striesand
South Park 01x13 - Cartmans Mom is a Dirty Slut
Soylent Green 1973
Spacehunter 1983
Spanish Prisoner The CD1
Spanish Prisoner The CD2
Spark the Lighter
Spartacus 2004 CD1
Spartacus 2004 CD2
Spartacus Fixed 1960
Spartan 2004 CD1
Spartan 2004 CD2
Spawn (1997)
Spawn (Directors Cut)
Species 3 CD1
Species 3 CD2
Speed 2 - Cruise Control
Spellbound (Hitchcock 1945)
Spetters 1980
Spider-Man CD1
Spider-Man CD2
Spider (2002)
Spider Man 2 CD1
Spider Man 2 CD2
Spies Like Us 1985
Spirit of the Beehive
Spirited Away CD1
Spirits of the Dead 1968 CD1
Spirits of the Dead 1968 CD2
Spoilers The
Spongebob Squarepants The Movie
Springtime In A Small Town
Spun (Unrated Version)
Spy Game
Spy Hard
Spy Who Came In from the Cold The
Spy Who Loved Me The
Spy Who Shagged Me The - New Line Platinum Series
Spygirl CD1
Spygirl CD2
Square Peg
St Johns Wort - (Otogiriso) 25fps 2001
Stage Beauty 2004
Stage Fright 1950
Stalag 17
Stalker 1979 CD1
Stalker 1979 CD2
Star Trek Generations CD1
Star Trek Generations CD2
Star Wars - Episode II Attack of the Clones
Star Wars - Episode IV A New Hope
Star Wars - Episode I The Phantom Menace
Star Wars Episode 4 (A New Hope) CD1
Star Wars Episode 4 (A New Hope) CD2
Star Wars Episode 5 (Empire Strikes Back) CD1
Star Wars Episode 5 (Empire Strikes Back) CD2
Star Wars Episode 6 (Return of the Jedi) CD1
Star Wars Episode 6 (Return of the Jedi) CD2
Stargate SG1 1x01 Children of the Gods
Stargate SG1 1x02 The enemy Within
Stargate SG1 1x03 Emancipation
Stargate SG1 1x04 The Broca Divide
Stargate SG1 1x05 The First Commandment
Stargate SG1 1x06 Cold Lazarus
Stargate SG1 1x07 The Nox
Stargate SG1 1x08 Brief Candle
Stargate SG1 1x09 Thors Hammer
Stargate SG1 1x10 The Torment of Tantalus
Stargate SG1 1x11 Bloodlines
Stargate SG1 1x12 Fire and Water
Stargate SG1 1x13 Hathor
Stargate SG1 1x14 Singularity
Stargate SG1 1x15 The Cor AI
Stargate SG1 1x16 Enigma
Stargate SG1 1x17 Solitudes
Stargate SG1 1x18 Tin Man
Stargate SG1 1x19 There but for the Grace of God
Stargate SG1 1x20 Politics
Stargate SG1 1x21 Within the Serpents Grasp
Stargate SG1 2x01 The serpents lair
Stargate SG1 2x02 In the line of duty
Stargate SG1 2x03 Prisoners
Stargate SG1 2x04 The gamekeeper
Stargate SG1 2x05 Need
Stargate SG1 2x06 Thors chariot
Stargate SG1 2x07 Message in a bottle
Stargate SG1 2x08 Family
Stargate SG1 2x09 Secrets
Stargate SG1 2x10 Bane
Stargate SG1 2x11 The tokra part 1
Stargate SG1 2x12 The tokra part 2
Stargate SG1 2x13 Spirits
Stargate SG1 2x14 Touchstone
Stargate SG1 2x15 The fifth race
Stargate SG1 2x16 A matter of time
Stargate SG1 2x17 Holiday
Stargate SG1 2x18 Serpents song
Stargate SG1 2x19 One false step
Stargate SG1 2x20 Show and tell
Stargate SG1 2x21 1969
Stargate SG1 3x01 Into The Fire II
Stargate SG1 3x02 Seth
Stargate SG1 3x03 Fair Game
Stargate SG1 3x04 Legacy
Stargate SG1 3x05 Learning Curve
Stargate SG1 3x06 Point Of View
Stargate SG1 3x07 Deadman Switch
Stargate SG1 3x08 Demons
Stargate SG1 3x09 Rules Of Engagement
Stargate SG1 3x10 Forever In A Day
Stargate SG1 3x11 Past And Present
Stargate SG1 3x12 Jolinars Memories
Stargate SG1 3x13 The Devil You Know
Stargate SG1 3x14 Foothold
Stargate SG1 3x15 Pretense
Stargate SG1 3x16 Urgo
Stargate SG1 3x17 A Hundred Days
Stargate SG1 3x18 Shades Of Grey
Stargate SG1 3x19 New Ground
Stargate SG1 3x20 Maternal Instinct
Stargate SG1 3x21 Crystal Skull
Stargate SG1 3x22 Nemesis
Stargate SG1 4x01 Small Victories
Stargate SG1 4x02 The Other Side
Stargate SG1 4x03 Upgrades
Stargate SG1 4x04 Crossroads
Stargate SG1 4x05 Divide And Conquer
Stargate SG1 4x06 Window Of Opportunity
Stargate SG1 4x07 Watergate
Stargate SG1 4x08 The First Ones
Stargate SG1 4x09 Scorched Earth
Stargate SG1 4x10 Beneath The Surface
Stargate SG1 4x11 Point Of No Return
Stargate SG1 4x12 Tangent
Stargate SG1 4x13 The Curse
Stargate SG1 4x14 The Serpents Venom
Stargate SG1 4x15 Chain Reaction
Stargate SG1 4x16 2010
Stargate SG1 4x17 Absolute Power
Stargate SG1 4x18 The Light
Stargate SG1 4x19 Prodigy
Stargate SG1 4x20 Entity
Stargate SG1 4x21 Double Jeopardy
Stargate SG1 4x22 Exodus
Stargate SG1 5x01 Enemies
Stargate SG1 5x02 Threshold
Stargate SG1 5x03 Ascension
Stargate SG1 5x04 Fifth Man
Stargate SG1 5x05 Red Sky
Stargate SG1 5x06 Rite Of Passage
Stargate SG1 5x07 Beast Of Burden
Stargate SG1 5x08 The Tomb
Stargate SG1 5x09 Between Two Fires
Stargate SG1 5x10 2001
Stargate SG1 5x11 Desperate Measures
Stargate SG1 5x12 Wormhole X-Treme
Stargate SG1 5x13 Proving Ground
Stargate SG1 5x14 48 Hours
Stargate SG1 5x15 Summit
Stargate SG1 5x16 Last Stand
Stargate SG1 5x17 Failsafe
Stargate SG1 5x18 The Warrior
Stargate SG1 5x19 Menace
Stargate SG1 5x20 The Sentinel
Stargate SG1 5x21 Meridian
Stargate SG1 5x22 Revelations
Stargate SG1 6x01 Redemption Part 1
Stargate SG1 6x02 Redemption Part 2
Stargate SG1 6x03 Descent
Stargate SG1 6x04 Frozen
Stargate SG1 6x05 Nightwalkers
Stargate SG1 6x06 Abyss
Stargate SG1 6x07 Shadow Play
Stargate SG1 6x08 The Other Guys
Stargate SG1 6x09 Allegiance
Stargate SG1 6x10 Cure
Stargate SG1 6x11 Prometheus
Stargate SG1 6x12 Unnatural Selection
Stargate SG1 6x13 Sight Unseen
Stargate SG1 6x14 Smoke n Mirrors
Stargate SG1 6x15 Paradise Lost
Stargate SG1 6x16 Metamorphosis
Stargate SG1 6x17 Disclosure
Stargate SG1 6x18 Forsaken
Stargate SG1 6x19 The Changeling
Stargate SG1 6x20 Memento
Stargate SG1 6x21 Prophecy
Stargate SG1 6x22 Full Circle
Stargate SG1 7x01 Fallen
Stargate SG1 7x02 Homecoming
Stargate SG1 7x03 Fragile Balance
Stargate SG1 7x04 Orpheus
Stargate SG1 7x05 Revisions
Stargate SG1 7x06 Lifeboat
Stargate SG1 7x07 Enemy Mine
Stargate SG1 7x08 Space Race
Stargate SG1 7x09 Avenger 2 0
Stargate SG1 7x10 Birthright
Stargate SG1 7x10 Heroes II
Stargate SG1 7x11 Evolution I
Stargate SG1 7x12 Evolution II
Stargate SG1 7x13 Grace
Stargate SG1 7x14 Fallout
Stargate SG1 7x15 Chimera
Stargate SG1 7x16 Death Knell
Stargate SG1 7x17 Heroes I
Stargate SG1 7x19 Resurrection
Stargate SG1 7x20 Inauguration
Stargate SG1 7x21-22 The Lost City I n II
Starship Troopers (Special Edition)
Starship Troopers 2
Story Of A Kiss
Strada La
Strange aventure de Docteur Molyneux
Street Of Love And Hope (Nagisa Oshima 1959)
Street of shame (Akasen chitai)
Streetcar Named Desire A
Style Wars
Suicide Regimen
Sukces 2003
Summer Tale A 2000
Sunday Lunch (2003)
Super 8 Stories
Superman IV - The Quest for Peace
Surviving the Game
Swedish Love Story A (1970) CD1
Swedish Love Story A (1970) CD2
Sweetest Thing The (Unrated Version)
Swept Away
Swordsman III - The East is Red
Sylvester - Canned Feud (1951)
Sylvester - Speedy Gonzales (1955)
Sylvester and Elmer - Kit for Cat (1948)
Sylvester and Porky - Scaredy Cat (1948)
Sylvester and Tweety - Canary Row (1950)
Sylvester and Tweety - Putty Tat Trouble (1951)
Sylvester and Tweety - Tweetys SOS (1951)