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For 2009 Russian musical film, see The Return of the Musketeers, or The Treasures of Cardinal Mazarin. This article needs additional citations for verification. Please help improve this article by adding reliable references. Unsourced material may be challenged and removed. (April 2011) The Return of the Musketeers Directed by Richard Lester Produced by Michelle de Broca Pierre Spengler Written by Alexandre Dumas (novel) G. MacDonald Fraser Starring Michael York Oliver Reed Music by Jean-Claude Petit Cinematography Bernard Lutic Editing by John Victor Smith Distributed by Entertainment (UK) Universal Pictures (USA) Release date(s) 1989 Running time 102 min. Country U.K. / France / Spain Language English The Return of the Musketeers is a 1989 film adaptation loosely based on the novel Twenty Years After by Alexandre Dumas, père. It is the third Musketeers movie directed by Richard Lester, following 1973's The Three Musketeers and 1974's The Four Musketeers. Like the other two films, the screenplay was written by George MacDonald Fraser, famous for his Flashman series. The character of Mordaunt, Milady de Winter's son in the original novel, is replaced by Milady's daughter, called Justine de Winter. Several cast members from the first two reprised their roles in this one. Jean-Pierre Cassel, who played Louis XIII in the original films, has a cameo appearance as Cyrano de Bergerac. Character actor Roy Kinnear died following an on-camera accident in which he fell off a horse. His role was completed by using a stand-in, filmed from the rear, and dubbed-in lines from a voice artist. Contents 1 Plot 2 Cast 3 Release 4 See also 5 References 6 External links Plot Twenty years after the events of The Four Musketeers, Cardinal Mazarin has imprisoned the Duke of Beaufort. Mazarin hires d'Artagnan to bring together Athos, Porthos, and Aramis, to work for him. Porthos accepts, but Athos and Aramis decline. By this time, Athos has a son named Raoul. Milady de Winter's daughter, Justine, questions the headsman that the musketeers hired to kill her mother. After finding out from the headsman that "Comte de la Fere" hired him, she kills the headsman. Raoul, who was in love with her before witnessing this event, leaves her and tells d'Artagnan, Porthos, and Athos that Justine wants to kill them. Count de Rochefort helps Beaufort escape from his prison, and is subsequently arrested by Mazarin. Mazarin sends d'Artagnan and Porthos after Beaufort, but Beaufort escapes them due to interference from Athos and Aramis, who are working for Beaufort. This starts a fight amongst the musketeers, in which d'Artagnan slices Aramis' hand. Aramis breaks his sword and runs away. d'Artagnan and Porthos are fired by Mazarin for not catching Beaufort. Rochefort goes into hiding until he finds Justine, and tells her the names of d'Artagnan, Porthos, and Aramis, revealing to her that "Comte de la Fere" is Athos. British King Charles I is to be executed, so Queen Anne of Austria sends d'Artagnan, Athos, Porthos, and Raoul to rescue him. They attempt a rescue by knocking out the headsman, however Justine takes his place and executes Charles. The musketeers have several encounters with Justine: in one, Raoul's true allegiance is revealed to her; in another, Justine and Rochefort attempt to kill the musketeers by blowing up their ship but the musketeers escape and Rochefort is killed. Justine attempts to kill King Louis XIV, but is stopped by the musketeers, and their battle concludes with Justine jumping out the window into the water. Aramis rejoins the musketeers, and they force Mazarin to sign several forms in favor of them, including making Porthos a baron, Aramis a bishop, and Raoul commissioned in the guards. The film ends with the Musketeers riding together again. Cast Michael York as d'Artagnan Oliver Reed as Athos Frank Finlay as Porthos Richard Chamberlain as Aramis C. Thomas Howell as Raoul Geraldine Chaplin as Anne of Austria Kim Cattrall as Justine de Winter Philippe Noiret as Cardinal Mazarin Christopher Lee as the Count De Rochefort Roy Kinnear as Planchet Release Though completed in 1989, The Return of the Three Musketeers made its U.S. debut on cable television's USA Network on April 3, 1991.[1] See also See The Three Musketeers (film) for a list of other Musketeer adaptations. References ^ Burlingame, Jon (April 3, 1991). "Tune in Tonight: It's CBS's turn to honor the troops". Ocala Star-Banner (The New York Times Company): p. 9C.,1798900&dq=return+of+the+musketeers&hl=en. Retrieved April 2, 2011.  External links Film portal The Return of the Musketeers at Allrovi The Return of the Musketeers at the Internet Movie Database v · d · eFilms directed by Richard Lester 1960s The Running Jumping & Standing Still Film (1960) • It's Trad, Dad! (1962) • The Mouse on the Moon (1963) • A Hard Day's Night (1964) • The Knack …and How to Get It (1965) • Help! (1965) • A Funny Thing Happened on the Way to the Forum (1966) • How I Won the War (1967) • Petulia (1968) • The Bed-Sitting Room (1969) 1970s The Three Musketeers (1973) • Juggernaut (1974) • The Four Musketeers (1974) • Royal Flash (1975) • Robin and Marian (1976) • The Ritz (1976) • Butch and Sundance: The Early Days (1979) • Cuba (1979) 1980s Superman II (1980) • Superman III (1983) • Finders Keepers (1984) • The Return of the Musketeers (1989) 1990s Get Back (1991) This film article about a 1980s comedy is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it.v · d · e