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11.6 (French with English Subtitles) 2013

Amazon Video

Available in Prime
(35) IMDb 5.8/10

Toni Musulin has worked as a security guard on an armored truck for 10 years. One day, with 11.6 million euros on board, he drives off without his two colleagues, committing the “heist of the century.” Having spent one year planning his robbery, he takes advantage of the flaws in the system that he knows inside out. Leaving his wife and his only friend, he disappears with the money, seeking rev...

François Cluzet, Bouli Lanners
1 hour, 41 minutes

Available to watch on supported devices.

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Product Details

Genres Drama, Thriller, International
Director Philippe Godeau
Starring François Cluzet, Bouli Lanners
Supporting actors Corinne Masiero, Juana Acosta, Johan Libéreau, Mireille Franchino, Stéphan Wojtowicz, Jean-Claude Lecas, Eric Bernard, Karim Leklou, Jean-Michel Correia, Mohamed Makhtoumi, Christelle Bornuat, Lionnel Astier, Mehdi Nebbou, Fabienne Luchetti, Arnaud Carbonnier, Jacques Chambon, Franck Adrien, Jean-Claude Frissung
Studio Studiocanal
BBFC rating Suitable for 15 years and over
Rental rights 48 hour viewing period. Details
Purchase rights Stream instantly and download to 2 locations Details
Format Amazon Video (streaming online video and digital download)

Customer Reviews

3.3 out of 5 stars

Most Helpful Customer Reviews

24 of 26 people found the following review helpful By Tommy Dooley TOP 100 REVIEWER on 15 Jan. 2014
Format: DVD Verified Purchase
This is based on the true life story of Tony Musulin played in a startlingly vivid performance by François Cluzet - `Untouchable'. We are taken back to 2008 and meet Tony doing his job of driving an armoured security van. He delivers millions of Euros to banks and other destinations. He works with two other guards who are both found wanting in the life skills department. One Arnaud carries a pet mouse and has to pay for sex - regularly, and he thinks this makes him a `ladies man'. Tony has a thing for that good life and one day wanders into a car auction where he sees a Ferrari Spyder.

He later goes back and bids for it. He lives above his girlfriend's bar and seems to take her very much for granted. Then one day he snaps and decides he is going to rob his own van. The 11.6 in the title refers to the 11.6 million he manages to steal. This is the true story of how and more importantly why he did it.

This is very well made, with great period attention to detail and a very strong supporting cast. There is a lot of getting into the psyche of Tony which is essential if we are to understand where his real motivation comes from, The sound track is quite god too I even spotted `The National' doing `Fake Empire' which was pretty apt for the on screen action. Not though an action fest and not as thrilling as a `thriller' should be and that is how it is billed, but still a very worthwhile watch and kept me hooked for the 102 minute run time - recommended.
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11 of 12 people found the following review helpful By Rowena Hoseason HALL OF FAMETOP 50 REVIEWER on 15 Jun. 2014
Format: DVD Verified Purchase
This subtitled French-language drama tells a true-life story of a remarkable robbery; one where 11.6 million euros is stolen from an armoured car without blood or brutality. Even more remarkably, the robber then – seemingly – allows the police to find the majority of the money and turns himself in…

I say ‘seemingly’ because the film-makers have chosen to retain the mystery of these events rather than fill in the gaps with fictional ‘what if?’ supposition. So although we see the incidents leading up to the robbery in great detail, and observe the activities and relationships of Toni Musulin, we never get inside his head. The film centres on the many mysteries of the heist and Toni’s weirdly compartmentalised life: where did he get the money for a Ferrari before he did the robbery? Why did he take out several loans before committing the heist? What happened to the missing millions? Why did he turn himself in afterwards instead of completing a clean getaway?
The result is a fascinating film, featuring magnificent performances by the actors playing Toni and his friends and family. Toni dominates the narrative and the screen; he’s always interesting even if we can’t quite figure out what he’s doing or his motivation. The plot gives us hints and suggestions towards a credible explanation for his actions yet leaves the central themes unresolved. Toni is a puzzle, and if you can live with a little bit of uncertainty then the missing information just adds to the intrigue.
However, it's probably a little misleading to call this a 'thriller'. It's certainly not action-adventure, and all the thrills are psychological. We found it compelling, but the lack of resolution might frustrate many.

11.6 provides an enjoyable 100 minutes of extremely polished film-making.
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10 of 11 people found the following review helpful By papatez on 3 Mar. 2014
Format: Amazon Instant Video
Stylish and well made film that let's the plot tell the story without adding pointless special effects. It's a true story that shows that you can't take the "little man" for granted or he will turn on you just like this guy did. Obviously, it's in French but you loose nothing having to work through subtitles because the pace of the film is unhurried and you get plenty of time to read them. Don't miss it!!!
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1 of 1 people found the following review helpful By Trevor Willsmer HALL OF FAMETOP 50 REVIEWER on 4 Nov. 2015
Format: DVD
Despite being responsible for France’s ‘heist of the century’ when he literally drove off with 11.6m Euros, security guard turned unlikely folk hero Toni Musulin’s extraordinary story isn’t the easiest to turn into a film: his crime – or offence, as his lawyers put it – was absurdly quick and without drama, leaving Philippe Godeau’s 11.6 to spend much of its running time focussing on his character and his meticulous preparations. But even here it’s a difficult task since Musulin was the kind of man who gave little away even to those closest to him and there’s still a huge amount of ambiguity over just what happened to all of the cash and just why he turned himself in so quickly. It’s the kind of film that needs a strong actor to carry it, especially since the version of Musulin that the film presents is so contradictory: he has legitimate grievances with the penny pinching management of the security firm he works for, he’s the kind of man who can be lonely even when he’s in a relationship but he’s also selfish and non-communicative. Even his motives aren’t entirely obvious. His co-workers, to whom he becomes a hero, think it’s not about the money but about winning, the police think it’s a clever scam to get away with the unrecovered 2.5m knowing that because no violence was involved he’ll be out to enjoy it in just three years while the film hints that it’s an elaborate revenge on the company that took advantage of him. The closest he comes to explaining himself is when he tells the police in Monaco “If I’d wanted the money I’d have taken it all,” though when asked more directly by the French police for a statement simply offers “Just put down ‘Mr. Musulin refuses to sign.Read more ›
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