Ruffus The Dog – The Three Musketeers

Ruffus The Dog – The Three Musketeers

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Ruffus The Dog — The Three Musketeers

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Please Note: www.ruffusthedog.net/2020/10/28/the-three-musketeers/ is where you can watch the full episode. This one cuts off after 4:00 minutes. We are working to fix this problem so you can watch the entire show here on TRfilms. In the meantime, please visit the official Ruffus website to see the complete Three Musketeers. thank you for your patience.
Ruffus plays D’Artagnan in the Alexandre Dumas classic «The Three Musketeers». ; Together they must work one for all and all for one to save King Louis.Features the song: «All For One!»
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Tyreese Bernard

D’Artagnan dogs look like just like Mickey Mouse from Mickey’s Three Musketeers movie

Tyreese Bernard

Rufus the dog show version of The Three Mouseketeers look like the version of the Mickey Mouse version of The Three Musketeers

Ruffus The Dog The Three Musketeers

Автор видео: ruffusthedog Качество: Всего просмотров: 11,203 Добавлено: 28 October 2020 Продолжительность:

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The Three Musketeers

Athos, Porthos and Gummo, the Three Musketeers.

The Three Grouchketeers.

The Three Musketeers (Les Trois Mousquetaires) is a French novel written in 1844 by Alexandre Dumas, père. The novel, set in 1625, recounts the adventures of a young man named d’Artagnan after he leaves home to become a musketeer. D’Artagnan is not one of the musketeers of the title; those are his friends Athos, Porthos, and Aramis — inseparable friends who live by the motto, «One for all, and all for one.» The charactes featured in several other Dumas novels, including The Vicomte de Bragelonne, better known as The Man in the Iron Mask.

References

The Muppets Go to the Movies

The 1981 special The Muppets Go to the Movies featured a spoof of the many film versions of the story. Gonzo plays Athos, Scooter is Porthos, and Link Hogthrob is Gummo. The Musketeers are in the castle of the Cardinal d’Escargot, sworn to protect the Cardinal from a rumored kidnapping. A pig assassin sneaks into the castle, and the Musketeers engage in a spirited swordfight. The pig drops a lumpy pumpernickel crumpet from Humperdink’s — a favorite of that simple wimp, the Scarlet Pimpernel. The Pimpernel makes his escape, and Gummo swings on the chandelier through a plate glass window to catch him.

The Muppets’ spoof is faithful to the swashbuckling spirit of the movies, but confuses the characters’ motivations. In the novel, the Musketeers are sworn to protect the interests of the King, who engages in political struggles with the Cardinal Richelieu. Far from being at risk of being kidnapped, the Cardinal is the one who has others kidnapped — notably D’Artagnan’s mistress, Madame Bonacieux.

Also, The Scarlet Pimpernel is another story entirely, a 1905 novel by Baroness Emmuska Orczy set in 1792 — more than 150 years after the events of The Three Musketeers (although in Muppets Go to the Movies, the Announcer gives the year as 1796).

The Sesame Street Storytime Calendar

The Sesame Street Storytime Calendar 1982, illustrated by Michael J. Smollin, features the book for the month of April. The Musketeers portrayed are Cookie Monster, Grover, and Herry Monster as (in no particular order) Athos, Porthos, and Aramis. Guy Smiley appears behind them, presumably as D’artagnan.

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Muppet Babies

Kermit, Scooter and Fozzie play Musketeers in the 1988 Muppet Babies episode «Masquerading Muppets».

Grover Stays Up Very Very Late

In the 2004 Story Reader book Grover Stays Up Very Very Late, Grover imagines that when he’s asleep, his Mommy goes to the movies. In his imaginary scenario, the movie is an adaptation of The Three Musketeers starring Herry Monster, Elmo and Zoe.

The Three Grouchketeers

In 2005, Encore Software released a Sesame Street CD-ROM game, The Three Grouchketeers. In this loose adaptation of the story, the grouchy King Oscar instructs his Musketeers — Grover, Zoe and Telly Monster — to find his missing Royal Pig. The Musketeers each have a special skill: Musketeer Grover can read very well, Musketeer Zoe is good with animals, and Musketeer Telly knows about shapes. The three Musketeers have to cooperate to complete their tasks.

Mouseketeers

The television series The Mickey Mouse Club, launched by Walt Disney in 1955, coined the term «Mouseketeers» to describe the child and adolescent cast members who swore their loyalty to Mickey Mouse, as the Musketeers did to Louis III. Since then, many groups, often on Sesame Street, have added the «keteers» suffix to their name.

Connections

  • Gabrielle Anwar played Queen Anne in The Three Musketeers (1993)
  • Geraldine Chaplin played Queen Anne in The Three Musketeers (1973), The Four Musketeers (1974), and The Return of the Musketeers (1989)
  • Billy Connolly played Caddie in The Return of the Musketeers (1989)
  • Tim Curry played Cardinal Richelieu in The Three Musketeers (1993)
  • Donald Duck played Musketeer Donald in Mickey, Donald, Goofy: The Three Musketeers (2004)
  • José Ferrer played Athos in The Fifth Musketeer (1979)
  • Charlton Heston played Cardinal Richelieu in The Three Musketeers (1973) and The Four Musketeers (1974)
  • Jeremy Irons played Aramis in The Man in the Iron Mask (1998)
  • Gene Kelly played D’Artagnan in The Three Musketeers (1948)
  • Hugh Laurie played Pierre, the king’s advisor, in The Man in the Iron Mask (1998)
  • John Malkovich played Athos in The Man in the Iron Mask (1998)
  • Spike Milligan played Monsieur Bonancieux in The Three Musketeers (1973)
  • Mickey Mouse (voiced by Wayne Allwine) played Musketeer Mickey in Mickey, Donald, Goofy: The Three Musketeers (2004)
  • Chris O’Donnell played D’Artagnan in The Three Musketeers (1993)
  • Bill Paterson played Charles I in The Return of the Musketeers (1989)
  • Rob Paulsen played the Troubador in Mickey, Donald, Goofy: The Three Musketeers (2004)
  • Oliver Platt played Porthos in The Three Musketeers (1993)
  • Vincent Price played Cardinal Richelieu in The Three Musketeers (1948)
  • Pat Roach played the French executioner in The Return of the Musketeers (1989)
  • Jesús Ruyman played the headsman in The Return of the Musketeers (1989)
  • Peter Sarsgaard played Raoul in The Man in the Iron Mask (1998)
  • Russi Taylor played Princess Minnie in Mickey, Donald, Goofy: The Three Musketeers (2004)
  • Raquel Welch played Constance de Bonacieux in The Three Musketeers (1973) and The Four Musketeers (1974)

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Western Animation / Mickey, Donald, Goofy: The Three Musketeers

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A 2004 Direct-to-Video feature from Disney that for once isn’t a sequel to a much better film or a TV episode compilation. As the name suggests, it’s the stars of the Classic Disney Shorts in the roles of The Three Musketeers, or at least a story similar in nature. At 68 minutes, it is the longest fully-animated non-interactive sustained story that Mickey and Donald have ever starred in.

Mickey Mouse, Donald Duck and Goofy are three janitors who dream of becoming musketeers, but Mickey’s size, Donald’s cowardice and Goofy’s intelligence (or lack thereof) are handicaps from their goal. However, they get their chance when Princess Minnie demands bodyguards from Captain Pete. Since said captain is planning to take over the kingdom, he decides to promote the three, hoping they’ll be bungling enough not to ruin his plans.

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The story is told by the Troubador, a singing turtle who is supposedly narrating it on live television. (Though not given a real name in the film, Word of God has it that the Troubador is an updated version of 1930s Disney character Toby Tortoise.)

Considering it’s a DTV movie, it’s actually quite an improvement on previous sequels which were mostly excuses to try and kick off (bad) television series.

A world based on the film, called Country of the Musketeers, appeared in Kingdom Hearts 3D: Dream Drop Distance, making this the first direct-to-video Disney movie to appear in the Kingdom Hearts series.

The Three Musketeers

by Alexandre Dumas

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The Three Musketeers Summary

How It All Goes Down

We begin the novel in France, where a young man from Gascony (a city in France) named D’Artagnan sets out for Paris with three gifts from his father: fifteen crowns, a horse, and a letter of introduction to M. de Tréville, who is a Very Important Person since he commands the King’s Musketeers.

D’Artagnan hopes to become a Musketeer one day, but he doesn’t have much going for him except for his training as a gentleman, which means, effectively, that he can handle a sword and be polite about it. His pluck, determination, and good manners lead him to become BFF with three Musketeers named Porthos, Athos, and Aramis, and also lead him to fall in love with the beautiful Constance Bonacieux.

Meanwhile, the Duke of Buckingham (i.e., only the biggest deal in England) is wooing Queen Anne of France. Since they can’t exactly be public about their feelings for each other (she’s married to the King of France, after all), Anne gives him some diamond studs as a consolation prize during his trip back to England.

Enter the nefarious Cardinal, who is the biggest deal in France—yes, even bigger than the King. The Cardinal, who’s still angry that Anne burned his declarations of love some time back, wants her to get in trouble with her husband. He knows, through his spies, that Anne gave the diamonds to Buckingham. He suggests that the King throw a fête (party) and require Anne to wear the diamonds (which were originally a gift from the King, which means that Anne re-gifted a gift from her husband to her lover—classy). As soon as Anne finds out about this fête and this requirement, she bursts into tears.

Enter Madame Bonacieux, who promises that she will find someone to help the Queen regain the diamond studs in time for the ball. This someone turns out to be D’Artagnan, who’s just tripping all over himself to get in her good graces. He takes his buddies Athos, Porthos, and Aramis to England to retrieve the studs, but one by one each of them is detained on the road. D’Artagnan makes it to London alone and meets with the Duke. He finds the studs, but two are missing.

To solve the problem, the Duke has two new ones whipped up and blocks any ship from leaving England to ensure that the missing studs don’t make it to Paris. This, of course, means that he’s declared war on France, but obviously the honor of his beloved is much more important. D’Artagnan makes it back to Paris in time to save the Queen.

Now Madame Bonacieux is ready to get busy with D’Artagnan—she makes a date with him for ten o’clock at a little pavilion. When he shows up, however, D’Artagnan waits to no avail. It turns out Madame Bonacieux was k >The plot thickens.

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D’Artagnan next skips town with Planchet (his trusty lackey) to find out what happened to his friends. They find Porthos and Aramis at two inns along the way, but both are still too wounded for travel and so D’Artagnan leaves them both horses and presses on to find Athos. D’Artagnan finds Athos at another inn down the road, and the two friends reunite over several bottles of wine. While intoxicated, Athos tells D’Artagnan how a woman once ruined a «friend» of his. This friend was a nobleman who, many years ago, married a beautiful woman against the wishes of his family, only to discover she was a branded criminal. His heart has been broken ever since (foreshadowing!).

After a few bumps in the road (Athos gambles away two of the horses, and Porthos and Aramis lose theirs as well), the four return to Paris and D’Artagnan finds out that the King is recommending him to become a Musketeer. This joy is short-lived, however, as all the men must somehow gain enough money to outfit themselves properly for war. Porthos and Aramis appeal to their mistresses, and D’Artagnan sleeps with a noblewoman in return for a valuable ring (that, we find out, once belonged to Athos) and the two sell it to split the money. The friends find themselves well-funded and ready for war—all is well in the world, right?

Wrong. Trouble is, D’Artagnan didn’t just sleep with any old woman—he slept with Milady, who is an agent of the Cardinal. Not only did he sleep with her, he uncovered her secret: she has a fleur-de-lis branded into her shoulder, marking her a criminal. As a result, Milady sends two assassins after him and then follows that up with some poisoned wine. Our young hero barely escapes both times.

Meanwhile, Athos, Porthos, and Aramis eavesdrop on a conversation between the Cardinal and Milady. She is charged with going to England and persuading someone to assassinate the Duke of Buckingham. In return, she wants D’Artagnan dead. Needless to say, D’Artagnan doesn’t take this bit of information well.

The friends dec >a lackey to Tours (a city in France) with a letter warning the Queen of the plot against Buckingham, and to send another lackey to England to warn Milady’s brother-in-law about her arrival. When Milady arrives in England, therefore, she is escorted to a snug room in a castle above a cliff. The room has lots of bars on it. However, Milady soon manages to corrupt her jailer and convince him that she is a pure and innocent woman ruined by the Duke of Buckingham. Her jailer (John Felton) sets her free, puts her on a ship, and then he stabs the Duke to death. Milady sets sail for France, destined for a convent where Constance Bonacieux is hiding.

D’Artagnan is overjoyed when word comes from the Queen that he can meet Constance and take her away from the convent. He arrives moments too late, however, as Milady exacts her revenge on D’Artagnan by fatally poisoning Constance. She dies in D’Artagnan’s arms. The four friends track Milady down and bring her to a trial, where we hear the full extent of her crimes. The sentence pronounced upon her is death. She is executed.

As the friends head back to war, the Cardinal requests to see D’Artagnan. Even though D’Artagnan is afraid he’ll be sentenced to death, he bravely heads to the meeting. He confesses to the Cardinal that Milady is dead, but since the Cardinal was only going to kill D’Artagnan as a favor to Milady, he changes his mind and gives D’Artagnan a commission as a lieutenant in the Musketeers.

D’Artagnan is overcome and protests that one of his friends should take it. He offers it to them each in turn, but they refuse. Athos doesn’t want it, Aramis is going to become a priest, and Porthos is going to marry a rich woman. Monsieur Bonacieux disappears under mysterious circumstances, and there the novel ends.

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