|The Battle After the Victory|
(Boy posle pobedy)
Original Theatrical Poster
The Battle After the Victory (Boy posle pobedy) is a Soviet 1972 two-part B&W spy movie directed by Villen Azarov and based on the novel by Vasili Ardamatsky. It is the third movie of the trilogy, preceded by Way into "Saturn" (Put v "Saturn") (1967) and The End of "Saturn" (Konets "Saturna") (1968). War is over, but the survivors of "Saturn", including Krylov-Kramer and Wilhelmy, join newly established Gehlen Organization. The Soviet agent continues his work and, overcoming numerous dangers, at last returns home.
The following weapons were used in the film The Battle After the Victory (Boy posle pobedy):
A Luger P08 are seen in holster of Krylov-Kramer (Mikhail Volkov).
Kramer (at the right) carries a Luger (a typical grip can be seen) in TT holster.
A Walther P38 pistol is seen in holster of Maj. Herbert Wilhelmy (Nikolai Prokopovich).
A pistol is seen in Wilhelmy's holster. The grip matches a P38 while the holster is for TT-33.
Walther PP pistols are seen in hands of Gen. Reinhard Gehlen (Mati Klooren) and Maj. Herbert Wilhelmy (Nikolai Prokopovich). In the final scene Krylov-Kramer (Mikhail Volkov) leaves his pistol that also seems to be a Walther PP.
Walther PP - 7.65x17mm (.32 ACP)
Gehlen hands a Walther PP to Wilhelmy: "It's the only form of retirement".
Wilhelmy refuses to commit suicide and returns the pistol to Gehlen.
Gehlen with the Walther PP.
Wilhelmy holds a pistol in another scene.
Kramer puts his pistol on the table.
Soviet officers Col. Viktor Vinnikov (Aleksey Eybozhenko) and Capt. Volodya (Vladimir Marenkov) carry TT-33 pistols.
Tokarev TT-33 - 7.62x25mm Tokarev. Pre-1947 version.
Capt. Volodya holds a TT.
A grip of TT is seen in Vinnikov's holster.
US Army soldiers and military police personnel carry M1911A1 pistols.
World War II Colt M1911A1 - .45 ACP. This was an issued U.S. Army pistol with parkerized finish, thus the official designation of M1911A1
A soldier at the background carries a pistol in M1916 holster.
Two soldiers at the right carry M1911s in holsters.
An MP at the left carries an M1911 in holster.
A former SS officer von Ranke (Grigori Ostrin) holds an unidentified hammerless pistol.
The pistol in hand of is seen partially.
German soldiers carry MP40 SMGs in opening scenes. Later MP40s are used by the personnel of Volkspolizei (German People's Police) during the shootout with saboteurs of Gehlen Organization.
personnel with MP40s.
What appears to be a PPSh-41 is seen inside the pillbox during the shootout of saboteurs of Gehlen Organization with Volkspolizei.
PPSh-41 - 7.62x25mm Tokarev
The firing barrel inside the pillbox is definitly of PPSh.
US Army soldiers and military policemen are armed with Thompson M1928A1 SMGs.
M1928A1 Thompson with 30-round magazine and early 'simplified' rear sight that would be adopted for the M1 Thompson - .45 ACP
A soldier, guarding the camp for German POWs, carries a Thompson.
A soldier with a Thompson is seen at the background.
An MP carries a Thompson. Note that it has a genuine magazine, not a converted MP40 magazine as it is with many Thompsons in Soviet movies.
A German soldier carries a rifle, that appears to be a Karabiner 98k.
Karabiner 98k - 7.92x57mm Mauser
A soldier carries a rifle.
Various Long Guns
Several long guns are seen on the wall of a hunting lodge in Bavarian Alps. The gun at the right appears to be a military style musket, next to it is a Oriental style musket, and two guns at the left are some long barrel hunting guns (muskets, rifles or shotguns).
M1857 Wurttembergisch percussion musket (modern replica). An example of military percussion muskets.
Turkish Flintlock Musket. An example of Oriental muskets.
From right to left: a military style musket, an Oriental musket, two unknown long guns.
Model 24 Stielhandgranate
Col. Viktor Vinnikov (Aleksey Eybozhenko) uses a bundle of Model 24 Stielhandgranates, similar to German "Geballte Ladung", against a pillbox.
Model 24 "Geballte Ladung" ("Bundled Charge"), a common improvised version of the Model 24 consisting of one complete grenade bundled together with six grenade heads, creating a more powerful charge
Col. Vinnikov holds a bundle of grenades. Unlike standard "Geballte Ladung", it consists only of three grenades.
A Soviet officer carries a TT-33
A BTR-152 stands for a German half-track APC.