Young rogues, Jeunet and Caro, still do not romanticize the old movie and yet sentimental retro style, but fun and mercilessly mocked the fact that most of all love. The meaning of what is happening in the bunker is captured approximately. In the concrete catacombs sit some military, some characteristics similar to the Nazis: shape, stripes on the collar, although in fact it is the characters are more universal. They live in a cave a few ordinary soldiers, a couple of severe type, resembling the SS, a surgeon, a sadist and a man in a wheelchair - perhaps the chief. Plot assembled from several events: catching beetles to kill them current, human experimentation, foray outside the asylum, anxiety, and a mysterious breakdown that leads to what is clearly a very important counter starts the countdown. In the bunker chaos reigns. All of each other for some reason killed, sirens wailing, ominous clouds rushing over the concrete tower, the heroes of the ominous shadows under the clanking, screeching and the sound of rushing through the narrow corridors. Among them, the authors themselves Marc Caro and Jean-Pierre Jeunet. Counter returns to its original position. Everything calms down. Tape ends. If you are wanted, it can be deduced from the "Bunker" anti-militarist idea.
In an imaginary dictature of a futuristic world, rebellion has broken out. The men in power scramble to the Bunker Palace Hotel, a bunker built long ago for just this kind of contingency. But a rebel spy sneaks in, and although her nature is very quickly suspected, she is left to observe the raving of the decadent power class, who keeps wondering what happened to their leader, who has failed to show up.
In the autumn of 1940, the decision was made by Hitler to construct a base of operations from which Operation Barbarossa could be planned and instigated. This almost impenetrable series of structures, located in the Masurian woods near the town of Rastenburg, welcomed the Fuehrer for the first time on the 23rd June, 1941.
In early 1945, Adolf Hitler retreated to an underground bunker and never saw the light of day again. In this sunken lair, he ate, slept, held military briefings and even married Eva Braun. And, yes, he also killed himself there. From 1961 to 1989, the site was screened from Western eyes by the Berlin Wall. In the 70s, the GDR, concerned about would-be fugitives tunneling under the Wall, performed a classified underground survey of the area that almost surely involved inspecting and perhaps further sealing off Hitler's bunker. Even after the Wall came down, reunited Berlin had little appetite for recognizing the site. In 1990, workers clearing the former Hitler Chancellery area stumbled upon a previously unknown part of the bunker complex. It turned out to be the 1,500-square-foot underground facility manned by the Chancellery's elite SS drivers. Yet shortly after this portion's accidental discovery - despite protests from the chief municipal archaeologist - it was sealed up by the city. Still buried beneath German soil today, the bunker lingers as a ghostly reminder of the country's violent past and a tantalizing archaeological window into a world few have ever seen.