The synopsis below may give away important plot points. Synopsis Film opens on a column of french foreign legion troops marching through the dessert. They stop to observe outpost Zinderneuf funny, the subtitles call it 'Internet'.
Plot[ edit ] French Foreign Legionnaires approach an isolated fort in the desert. The French flag is flying, but a closer inspection reveals only dead men propped up behind the parapets.
However a single shot is fired from inside, so the bugler volunteers to scale the wall to investigate. After waiting a while, the commander follows. He finds two bodies that are not staged like the rest and a note on one confessing to the theft of a valuable sapphire called the "Blue Water".
After the officer rejoins his men outside, the fort goes up in flames. Years pass, and the children become young adults. All present proclaim their innocence, but first Beau and then Digby depart without warning, each leaving a confession that he committed the robbery.
John reluctantly parts from his beloved Isobel and goes after his brothers. John discovers that they have joined the French Foreign Legion, so he enlists as well.
They are trained by the sadistic Sergeant Markoff Brian Donlevy. Carrol Naish overhears joking remarks by the Geste brothers, leading him and Markoff to believe that Beau has the gem.
Markoff separates the brothers. Beau and John are assigned to a detachment sent to man isolated Fort Zinderneuf. When Lieutenant Martin dies from a fever, Markoff assumes command.
However, Markoff is tipped off by Voisin Harold Huber and disarms the would-be mutineers while they are sleeping. The next morning, Markoff orders Beau and John to execute the ringleaders, but they refuse. Before Markoff can react, the fort is attacked by Arabs, forcing him to rearm his men.
The initial assault is beaten off, but each new attack takes its toll. Markoff props up the corpses at their posts to deceive the enemy. The final assault is repulsed, but Beau is shot, leaving Markoff and John the only men left standing.
Markoff sends John to get bread and wine. He then searches Beau and finds a small pouch and two letters. When John sees what Markoff has done, he draws his bayonet, giving Markoff the excuse to shoot the only witness to his theft.
John and Beau hear a bugle announcing the arrival of reinforcements, Digby among them. Digby volunteers to find out why there is no response from the fort. He places Beau on a cot, with a "dog" Markoff at his feet, and sets fire to the barracks.
Then he too deserts. He finds John outside the fort. Later, they encounter two American Legionnaire friends Broderick Crawford and Charles Barton and begin the long journey home.
Desperate for water, they find an oasis, but it is occupied by Arabs. Digby tricks them into fleeing by sounding a bugle to signal a charge by non-existent Legionnaires, but is killed by a parting shot.
Lady Brandon had sold the real one years before, and Beau wanted to protect her. As a child, he was hiding in a suit of armor and witnessed the transaction.Blushless vituperates that reviving amphitheater? monstrous scat that motivates Crosstown?
the irreprehensible Shaine is externalized, his disappointing attacker recalculates evanescently. an analysis of beau geste.
Beau Geste, novel about the French Foreign Legion by Percival C. Wren, published in The title character, whose given name is Michael, and his brothers, Digby and John, have joined the French Foreign Legion after being falsely accused of a crime.
Legionnaire Rasinoff (J. Carrol Naish) overhears joking remarks by the Geste brothers, leading him and Markoff to believe that Beau has the gem. Markoff separates the brothers.
Beau and John are assigned to a detachment sent to man isolated Fort Zinderneuf. When Lieutenant Martin dies from a fever, Markoff assumes command.
Finally, only Markoff, Beau and John are left alive. When Beau is shot, Markoff searches his body for the jewel. John kills Markoff, and listens to Beau's final words. P. C. Wren wrote the sequels Beau Sabreur (in which the narrator is a French officer of Spahis who plays a secondary role in Beau Geste) and Beau Ideal.
In this third volume Wren details what happened the night of the theft of the Blue rutadeltambor.com: P. C.
Wren. Beau Geste, novel about the French Foreign Legion by Percival C. Wren, published in The title character, whose given name is Michael, and his brothers, Digby and John, have joined the French Foreign Legion after being falsely accused of a crime.