The Russian Triangle

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The Russian Triangle
რუსული სამკუთხედი
The Russian Triangle.jpg
Directed by Aleko Tsabadze
Written by Aleko Tsabadze
Starring Konstantin Khabensky
Artyom Tkachenko
Pyotr Mironov
Mikhaïl Jonine
Music by Vakhtang Kakhidze
Cinematography Archil Akhvlediani
Giorgi Beridze
Edited by Tania Khodakivska
Release date
  • 17 May 2007 (2007-05-17) (Cannes)
Running time
121 minutes
Country Georgia
Language Georgian

The Russian Triangle (Georgian: რუსული სამკუთხედი Rusuli samkudhedi; Russian: Русский треугольник) is a 2007 Georgian thriller film directed by Aleko Tsabadze. It was Georgia's submission to the 80th Academy Awards for the Academy Award for Best Foreign Language Film, but was not accepted as a nominee.[1][2] It was also entered into the 29th Moscow International Film Festival where it won the Special Jury Prize.[3]

Plot[edit]

Contemporary Russia. The main characters of the film are victims of the recent war who are lost in a city inhabited by millions. In this megalopolis a series of murders occurs. The investigation gradually leads law student Kolya Vorontsov to the track of the sniper-killer. This is Viktor Alyoshin, a former teacher of Russian language and literature in the Chechen school. Having lost his pregnant Chechen wife during the bombing of Grozny, he adopts Islam and goes to the Chechen fighters ... Vorontsov feels that Aleshin's fate is somehow connected with the Maltsev brothers - Denis and Lev, miraculously surviving after the brutal torture and Chechen captivity. What do these people have in common? And why does the tragedy of 10 years ago completely change the life of Kolya Vorontsov who spent all these years in a city far from military operations? This war demands more and more victims.

Cast[edit]

  • Artyom Tkachenko as Kolya Vorontsov
  • Konstantin Khabenskiy as Denis Maltsev
  • Pyotr Mironov as Sniper
  • Mikhaïl Jonine as Lev Maltsev
  • Oleg Primogenov as Redhead
  • Ostap Stupka as Lieutenant Shakalsky
  • Oleg Dolin as Philip
  • Anatoli Barchuk as Captaiin Ovcharov
  • Ramil Sabitov as Mussa
  • Inna Belikova as Polina

See also[edit]

References[edit]

  1. ^ "A Record 63 Countries Vying For Best Foreign-Language Oscar Nod". Yahoo! Movies. 2007-10-17. Archived from the original on September 26, 2008. Retrieved 2008-06-23. 
  2. ^ Gaydos, Steven; McCarthy, Libby (2008-01-15). "Oscar's foreign film race heats up". Variety. Retrieved 2008-06-23. 
  3. ^ "29th Moscow International Film Festival (2007)". MIFF. Retrieved 2013-05-30. 

External links[edit]