Gendarmerie movies (1964-1982)
A recurring element of films focusing on the stumbling stumbles of southern French gendarmes is the racing of local nuns. The scenes shot with the Citroën 2CV, or Duck, consist mainly of funny elements, in line with the films, however, the best knowledge of the team was needed to make them a reality.
Some Gentlemen Too Quiet (1973)
Among the gendarmes, Jean Lefebvre and Michel Galabru are also featured in the comedy set in the French countryside, which also features a Citroën, a DS, falling to pieces. Its driver doesn’t give priority to a Simca 1300 on the highway and then tries to teach the driver a lesson, leading to a series of comic yet spectacular scenes.
Is this already a problem? (1975)
A real parade of ideas is the opening scene of this slightly morbid humorous film. Eye-catching viewers may notice several bucks in it, which seem to have been intentionally placed among the exaggerated elements, creating a kind of parody of car chases. The long-split Peugeot 404, the Citroën DS used as a ramp, and the Volkswagen K70, which turns into a Simca during the chase of the Fiat 131, follow!
Cop or chicken catcher (1979)
Jean-Paul Belmondo comedy at least as fervently as he convincingly played action star. While driving Fiat Rhythm only in this one scene, as he acquires it, it is already witty in itself, not to mention the phlegmatism of his fellow passenger, who remains cold-blooded even in the most unexpected situations, after all, he is a much-seen instructor…
Unsuspecting trainee (1980)
We can see a pair of Coluche and Gérard Depardieu in this typically French comedy, in one scene of which the two-handed policeman stands in the way of his own colleagues. To make the Renault 16 run into the Peugeot J7 so easily, the roof plate was cut off, and the Simca 1100 police cars were also tossed through the overturned van at such a pace that they tipped through it unfortunate enough.
Strictly Confidential (1981)
In Roger Moore’s favorite chase scene, James Bond escapes the Peugeot 504s with a Duck, which isn’t something exciting, but even more fun. Rémy Julienne and her team have developed such an excellent choreography for this action in Corfu that it has not only become one of the iconic moments in the film, but has also become iconic among fans. Backstage enthusiasts can watch the Citroën GS engine-powered 2CV tipping tube.
Happy Easter! (1984)
Belmondo has thoroughly exposed himself in this reward game filmed with Sophie Marceau! Is this already a problem? repeating a similar scene, he climbs over a DS in a Citroën CX ambulance and then resolutely hurries towards his goal with a Fiat Uno, tormenting the rental car with various actions.
Deathly Hallows (1985)
If the Paris location and the French car weren’t suspicious, the amok run in a Renault 11 taxi is a clear indication of the presence of Rémy Julienne and his team, especially if he’s familiar from his previous work with the roof-cutting barrier or the ruptured yet drivable car the key is the spare fuel tank…
Source: Autó-Motor by www.automotor.hu.
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