Today is David Belle’s birthday. Without David’s passion, direction, and example the discipline of Parkour would not be in existence today and influencing so many people. At Take Flight all of us owe much of who we are and what we do to him, and with that we extend our heartfelt thanks and our warmest wishes to David on this exciting day.
Joyeux Anniversaire David !
After more than a year in anticipation, Banlieue 13 – Ultimatum starring David Belle officially releases on DVD today! As the eye popping sequel to the instant classic District B13 (aka B13), the sequel takes the original film to new heights with new stunts, amazing action, breathtaking Parkour sequences, and a new level of athleticism from David, Cyril, and a supporting cast, crew, and stunt team.
For the convenience of our customers we have had the Banlieue 13 – Ultimatum DVD in our store available for pre-order for the past few weeks. All orders placed before today have now been mailed out with free priority shipping. If you haven’t ordered your copy yet these is still time to get it before the weekend. Copies of B13U are only $19.95. Get yours today!
District 13 Ultimatum (B13U) is coming to DVD! Starring David Belle and Cyril Raffaelli, B13U was the most highly anticipated Parkour film ever made when it released in February 2009 in Europe. Since then the film has debuted around the world and is finally being released on DVD in the United States. In accordance with the exciting release we have worked hard to make sure our customers can be the first to own the DVD.
At Take Flight we have always been and always will be huge supporters and promoters of Parkour films and projects involving David Belle. Banlieue 13 and B13 Ultimatum are the top two on both of these lists. Fortunately we have some strong relationships with various companies that allow us to sell products from these movies that others can’t. This is true in the case of our posters, and it is now true with the B13U DVD. Even though the movie doesn’t release until April 27th, we have it in our store for pre-order purchase for Traceurs worldwide!
District 13 Ultimatum officially releases on DVD on April 27th, and you can pre-order it now through our store for only $19.95. All orders placed for the DVD will be shipped ‘rush’ on this date, and all pre-orders will receive FREE shipping. Now is your chance to be, not one of the first but, THE first to own District 13 Ultimatum on DVD. Don’t miss out. Take advantage of this special opportunity and pre-order B13U now!
Everyone loves posters. Whether it’s a poster of an exotic island location, a celebrity, sports star, or musician, or any myriad of hobbies specific images such as sports cars, sailboats, or even girls the list is endless of what posters people will put on their walls. The one commonality is that most people have posters in their homes. Why most people do this, and we are no exception, is to remind ourselves of what we look up to and what we strive to reach or attain in one way or another. At Take Flight we wanted to bring this same experience to Traceurs around the globe in a Parkour specific fashion. We have worked hard and are proud to announce that we officially have brought the very first authentic Parkour posters to the Parkour community.
A few weeks ago we reached a special agreement with various parties that has allowed us to bring two products to our site that are exclusive to the Take Flight store. The products are official 27”x40” District B13 and District 13 Ultimatum movie posters! Both posters are displayed here in this post and are linked to their actual product location where you can purchase them. We have searched long and hard and we know for sure that you won’t find these posters anywhere else online or in stores. Only a few hundred of each of these posters were ever printed and these are extremely rare pieces of Hollywood merchandise and Parkour history.
If you loved District B13 and its sequel District 13 Ultimatum, these are the perfect compliments to your DVD and Parkour clothing collection. In brilliant detail these posters which feature David Belle are constant reminders of what Parkour is, where it came from, and what we strive to reach at Traceurs. We only have a limited supply of these posters available, and at only $29.95 they will only be up for sale for so long before they are all snatched up by Parkour enthusiast and collectors. Take this opportunity to get one, or both, for yourself now. These are a hot item, and they are sure to run out soon!
We have had the product available in our store for a few weeks now, and we wanted to make sure we announced it on our blog. Through the Take Flight store you can now purchase DVDs of District B13 starring David Belle.
District B13 really needs no introduction or explanation. The brief synopsis of the film on IMDB says, “Set in the ghettos of Paris in 2010, an undercover cop and ex-thug try to infiltrate a gang in order to defuse a neutron bomb.” The one word that this synopsis left out? Parkour. Starring the founder of Parkour himself, David Belle, B13 literally changed movies forever via its use of Parkour. The action chase sequences in the film have raised the bar for realistic action in a film and as a consequence have also since been a large contributor to the expansion and growth of Parkour around the world. Since the movie’s release in 2004 the film has become a cult film in the Parkour community and is by far the most highly revered and respected Parkour related movie ever made.
Every Traceur owes it to himself/herself to own a copy District B13 (Banlieue 13). With the DVD now in our store, getting your hands on it is literally just a few clicks away.
We have recently introduced a new navigation bar on our site! This implementation has been a few months in the making and is predicated on our Parkour apparel line, our growing selection of Parkour gear, our athlete sponsorships, our partners, and the Take Flight social network.
Previously we had four menu choices for our menu. One for the home page, one for apparel, one for the About Us page, and one for our Contact page. With a wider variety of products, a growing number of sponsored athletes, and a constantly growing site, a more comprehensive navigation bar was a must.
Our new navigation bar is now in place and it has 6 main categories which we feel better represent the totality of our site. These categories include Home, David Belle, Apparel, Gear, Athletes, and Contact. Each of these categories (minus the Home option) has further drop-down options that will give you quick easy access to the subcategories on our site as well as links to outside sources such as the Take Flight Facebook Fan Page and David Belle’s official website.
We hope this new navigation bar provides one more resource to help you navigate the Take Flight site. For us it was months in the making, but still only a small reflection of our dedication to our customers and fans and our continued pursuit of constantly improving our site and products.
AnnaMay & Dave from Geek World Interview David Belle
GW Dave: Hey, how’s it going? This is Dave from Geek World.
GW AnnaMay: And Anna from Geek World.
David Belle: I’m doing fine. Thank you so much.
GW A: Thank you for taking the time…
DB: I’m a little thirsty cause we’re already going into our third interview but I’m holding up ok.
GW D: Great, great.
GW A: Why don’t we start off with a question about the movie District 13: Ultimatum. We were wondering how District 13 changed from the end of the last movie to the beginning of District 13: Ultimatum and how that effected the character of Lieto?
DB: Well I think you can realize at the beginning of the film in that scene where you see him placing the mines on the wall in his head he’s saying ‘wow, things haven’t changed, promises were not kept, I’m gonna start changing things myself.’
GW D: Yeah, we love that scene, we thought that was a really great way to start off the movie and really funny too even though really awesome.
DB: Thank you very much. I really had a good time doing that scene also.
GW A: It seems like… You and Cyril Rafaelli have really great on screen chemistry, so we were wondering if you guys are also friends off set.
DB: Well as a matter of fact he happens to live two kilometers (that’s like a mile and a half) away from me.
GW A & D: That’s really funny.
GW A: When you and Cyril practice the stunts for a movie like District B13 or District 13: Ultimatum do you ever get competitive while you’re practicing?
DB: Well yes there is a definite sense of competition but I would say it’s a very positive sense because it is not to say, ‘Look I’m better than you.’ But just keep in mind that when we’re shooting the film we’re both extremely tired. Fatigue is a factor and we’re trying to show, ‘Look I can do it, you can do it, this worked well for me, make sure yours is good when you do yours,’ and the idea is to keep our creative tension high because we have to throughout the film. So I would say it’s competition in a very positive sense.
GW A: How do you prepare for a big jump?
DB: Well you have to rehearse it beforehand and take a few smaller jumps beforehand in order to warm up.
GW A: Of all the stunts and jumps that you’ve done in movies what’s one that you are most proud of?
DB: I would say what I’m most proud of are those jumps where I really had no safety net, no cable, nothing, and when I see those on the screen I say ‘well that’s just me and the camera and just beauty of the stunt and the camera’ and I know that I was doing it with no safety net. Now in the film there’s a really nice scene where I’m in my apartment and the apartment blows up and I go out the window and I jump up to the balcony above mine, you know that’s a nice scene, it was a very dangerous one, but that scene you know I did have support, there were some cables, so to me that doesn’t have the same degree of merit as other scenes where I like jump from one roof to another with nothing underneath.
GW A: We’ve come across a few articles where you credit your family, especially your father, with giving you the inspiration to create Parkour, can you elaborate on that a little bit?
DB: Well, you know, since my father did not bring me up I was involved in the normal sports that kids are involved in, basketball, soccer, gymnastics, you know. I had heard that my father had done that so I was trying to find my own path, and when I found it in Parkour I realized it was everything I was looking for. I found my personal sense of balance, my equilibrium, that’s what came from it. I had grown up as a very introverted child, someone who didn’t speak a lot, someone who had studied his lessons but was afraid to speak up in class. And now through Parkour I have to speak to people and show myself. It’s sort of therapeutic. You know, I was brought up not by my father but by my grandfather and my grandfather depicted my father as sort of like a hero. He said ‘Your father was a fireman who saved lives.’ And naturally you know when you’re a kid you want to resemble your father, and so when I met him when I found him I had a lot of questions to ask.
GW A: We were also wondering if you ever get into trouble for doing Parkour in public spaces.
DB: Well yes, quite often. Because people get to know us and they know we’re not there to sow chaos, that we respect people, and that we don’t break anything, things are fine. But the problem is we travel a lot and people don’t know us everywhere and so we always have problems at the beginning.
GW D: So as long as you’re not blowing up sides of walls it’s ok?
DB: Yeah, from that perspective yeah it’s ok.
GW A: You move like a real life Spider-Man, when you were growing up were there any comic books that you were into?
DB: Well yes I did definitely follow the Spider-Man comics and as a matter of fact Sam Raimi… When Sony Pictures was going to film Spider-Man 3 Sam Raimi and Sony Pictures contacted me and had me try on the Spider-man costume, and I did. And the idea was that I was gonna do the stunts for that production. So I tried on the costume but because of other commitments I couldn’t accept the assignment.
GW D: Oh wow, that’s really cool, we had never heard that, that’s really cool. Let me ask, you’ve been working as the Parkour coordinator for the upcoming Prince of Persia movie, is there anything you can tell us about that?
DB: Well as a matter of fact yes you know the thing was I was shooting District 13: Ultimatum and so I couldn’t move I wasn’t available. But because [Jerry Bruckheimer] had asked me various times if I could help out with the choreography, and I was told ‘when Jerry Bruckheimer wants something Jerry Bruckheimer gets it’ and so every time I had a break in the shooting I would go to Pinewood Studios in England for two weeks or three weeks. I would work with an assistant choreographer and he would get the actors doubles and they shot a whole bunch of scenes. We also trained little Daston because he’s when the character is small. There’s a kid who plays that role and we had to train the kid and that was a lot of work but we got along great with Jake and the director and I would say it was a very good experience, it really was.
GW D: That’s great, that’s great. Just to follow that up, when developing the Parkour scenes for Prince of Persia did you play any of the videogames? (Geek World note: we think the question got a little lost in translation so the answer doesn’t actually have to do with whether or not he played the videogames)
DB: Exactly, I was asked to contribute [on Prince of Persia: The Sands of Time] to the decor to choreographing the scene and the visual elements. I was asked for my opinion regarding the choice of the decor and I remember that there was one scene that was taking place at a castle, I think this was Benjamin Gates scene, and the fact is that the script writer the screenwriter had already written the scene. But I didn’t know that and I visualized the scene and I imagined how the choreography would be. I put myself in the character’s shoes and I explained to them how I thought the scene would go and they said ‘this is impeccable, let’s go and let’s shoot.’ Then the screenwriters came and they said we already wrote this scene and now because of what you did now we have to rewrite it. I wasn’t just there to do the movements, I was also there to provide them information on the decor, where the obstacles should be, the staging of each scene, more than just the choreography, the choice of the movements, and I would meet with everybody and I usually had a lot of ideas and then they would choose what they considered the best and they would work over that and the next day we would actually shoot/ I’d meet with the storyboarders, with the entire team, with the director, with the assistant, because they had to see I had to explain the scene as I envisioned it from start to finish to see if they liked it. Fortunately they usually liked my first suggestion. I would discuss all that then with the head of the cores and I would say at this place this should happen, it was really quite a lot of work.
GW D: That’s great. So, there’s a fantastic scene in District 13: Ultimatum where it’s a rooftop chase, how long does it take you guys to shoot a scene like that?
DB: The chase scene on the roof?
GW D: Yeah.
DB: It took about a week.
GW D: Wow.
GW A: And how many times did you have to do the big jump?
DB: As few as possible. Maximum of three times. In the best of circumstances on the first shoot it worked.
GW D: I can imagine. I can see that. And one other question we wanted to know is have you ever thought about going to Japan and participating in Ninja Warrior?
DB: Yes, as a matter of fact I saw that with some friends and we think it’s pretty amusing, it’s pretty cool actually. I might take a spin down there to have a good time.
GW A: Is there anything else that you would like to tell people about District 13: Ultimatum or just about Parkour or anything else you are currently working on?
DB: Well I think there’s a chance that there might be a sequel to District 13 in the United States.
GW A: Nice!
GW D: Oh, really? Oh that could be amazing, is there anything you can tell us about that? That’s big, we had no idea.
DB: Well I can’t tell you much more I can just say that the project is underway and it will arrive soon.
GW D: That is great. That definitely makes us very happy and I’m sure many other people in our geek world.
DB: I think this would be a co-production between the United States and France and there would be an American star who would play the role of the policeman.
GW A: Oh neat.
GW D: Oh wow. I just have to ask, do you guys already have some ideas of certain cities or monuments that we might see some Parkour action on?
DB: I can’t go that far because we still haven’t done the scouting of locations yet but in any case you know your cities better than I do and the scenes will be shot in the cities that are most appropriate for the spirit of District 13 wherever they may be.
GW D: Oh, that’s great.
DB: What do you think of Boston?
GW D: Boston’s a cool place.
GW A: I think San Francisco has some really great landmarks that Parkour could look really cool on.
DB: Ok, I will pass that information on.
GW D: Could I just ask one more question?
DB: Go right ahead.
GW D: Is there any place in the world that has a certain monument or landscape that you’ve always wanted to do a cool Parkour scene on?
DB: There’s a whole bunch of beautiful places where I would love to film. There a places in Morocco, in Greece, in Venice, there’s a whole variety of possibilities.
GW D: Well hopefully we’ll get to see a bunch of those cause we… it’s pretty amazing seeing you do those things and we’re up for as many District 13 movies as we can get.
GW A: Thank you so much for taking the time to record this interview with us.
DB: Thank you so much, thank you for taking the time to do this interview and let me just say that if the film actually gets done, by the time it gets done I promise by that time to speak American English. That would be motivation for me.
GW D: Well as long as you keep jumping across buildings that’s uh…
GW A: That’s translation enough.
DB: OK. Thank you.
Some people choose the easiest path through life; David Belle prefers to take the most interesting. As the world’s premier exponent of Parkour, a physical discipline of movement that’s as much a philosophy as it is a sport, Belle has carved a career out of taking the unconventional route.
The freeform method of getting around is based on techniques developed at the turn of the last century by a French navel officer called Georges Hébert. Belle’s father picked up the baton laid down by Hébert, building upon his techniques while serving in the French military. The passion for the physical discipline-cum-artform was then passed down from father to son. The latter helped brand l’art du déplacement (or art of movement) with its popular name, bringing “Parkour” to the awareness of the mainstream through gravity defying appearances on TV and film. Thrusting Parkour further into the popular psyche, Belle’s stunts have also been showcased on TV commercials for companies such as Nike, Vittel and the BBC that have since gone viral throughout the net.
In 2004 Belle starred in District 13, a French language action movie co-written and co-produced by Luc Besson (who was responsible for the 1997 sci-fi classic The Fifth Element). District 13 was set in the near future in a fictionalized dystopian suburb of Paris, and was the first major film to feature Parkour-inspired action sequences. Belle reprised his role as the gang-busting Leïto in a sequel, District 13: Ultimatum, which was released in Europe last year. Featuring spectacular rooftop chase sequences that should thrill action fans, the film is finally getting a North American theatrical release on Friday, February 5.
We called Belle up at his home in Corbeil-Essonnes, in the southern suburbs of Paris to find out more. With the help of a translator, we spoke about the new movie, the stunts it features, the origins of Parkour and where it’s taking him now.
Nicole Powers: This is the second movie in the District 13 franchise. How did it come about?
David Belle: Luc Besson called me to see if I was interested in doing a follow up adventure. As far as I was concerned there were no problems at all.
NP: The screenplay was written by Luc Besson, who also wrote The Fifth Element and The Transporter. What did you like about this particular script?
DB: I liked the storyline in general. I thought it was a good action film. The character is a little like me, not in everything, but I felt pretty close to that character, and I was willing to embark on this adventure.
NP: Obviously it’s an action-based film. Did you work with Besson in the construction of the action scenes at the writing stage or was it more of a case of collaborating with the film’s director, Patrick Alessandrin, at the point when you were preparing to shoot?
DB: As a matter of fact when Luc writes the action he doesn’t write that much detail. He leaves us some room for maneuver and he allows us to make some proposals on the action. Then he picks what the best solution is and we move forward like that.
NP: Which was the hardest scene to shoot?
DB: The whole shooting was difficult. Keep in mind we were in top form so in the beginning you do one of these stunts and it’s pretty easy. You do the scouting of these scenes and you say, “Ah, that’s going to be easy,” and you say, “I’m going to do this during the shooting.” Then it turns out that something that was initially anticipated as something that was going to be easy turns out to be quite difficult. You’ve got to be very careful because at the end of the shoot you’re exhausted. But we’re under the same amount of pressure throughout the whole shoot, however, I should say, since we rehearsed in advance there weren’t as many problems as one might have expected.
NP: I guess the issue of physical tiredness is compounded if you have to do multiple takes.
DB: Well yes, that is true. I should add that we tried to spare our forces, save our energy, as much as possible. When we had a stunt scene, we would rehearse the scene two or three times in advance — everything but the stunt itself. Then we would do the shooting in just one take. We would rehearse it two or three times, when we were all psyched and we were ready, we would hit it and we would just do it. That was our policy for stunts which were really dangerous.
NP: Were there any injuries on set?
DB: I injured my lower arm. We were doing a chase scene in the Gypsy Quarter and there was a police car chasing me. So I’m running and I made a sudden turn and my arm got caught on a doorknob. The doorknob went into my arm. I needed five stitches. The doctor told me I had to rest for a week, but the next day it seemed like the stitches were holding so we started on the roof again.
The thing is, that door was supposed to be closed, but someone has left it half open. So when I was running, just like you might get your bag caught on something that’s sticking out, that’s what happened with my arm.
NP: Where were the rooftop scenes shot?
DB: On the roofs of Serbia.
NP: Were there any wires or other safety equipment used in those scenes?
DB: There were certain scenes, the scenes that were truly dangerous. Sometimes we had a cable, sometime we had a safety net, because sometimes we would have to rehearse or shoot a scene a couple of times until we got it right. With fatigue setting in you just don’t know how you might react, and you’re 20 meters up in the air, so sometimes we would shoot with a safety net. But generally speaking, we were free, our movements were free.
NP: The way the action scenes are cut together to pumping techno music, they very much have the feel of a music video. Were you happy with the way everything turned out?
DB: Generally speaking I like the film. As far as the music’s concerned, if I’m watching the film and I don’t like the music I just turn off the sound and put on a music track that I like. But I would have to say I generally like the music. It really meshes well with the pace of the film I believe.
NP: Going back to how you first started Parkour, I know you had military and martial arts training, but how did a type of movement you used to run across town become something that you realized was a stylized thing of its self, something you could make a career out of?
DB: Of course, I was very active in sports when I was small, but it was because of my father that I discovered Parkour. It was he who transmitted to me this art though his experience in the army and later as a fireman. He had worked on his own physical conditioning and I realized that the movement has a useful side to it. That you can move around to help people, to aid people, and not just to be an artist or to perform acrobatic tricks. There’s a more profound side to Parkour.
NP: With Parkour there also seems to be a connection to your inner child. If you look at the way a child walks along a pavement, the last thing they want to do is walk in a straight line. They want to jump across cracks in the pavement or play stepping stones, and if there’s something to jump up on, instinctively they’ll want to jump up on it. Parkour seems to be very much about getting in touch with your inner child and taking the interesting way, rather than the easiest route.
DB: I think you summed it up in a nutshell. That’s what it is exactly. That’s the first time anybody has given me the proper definition of Parkour. Bravo Nicole!
NP: Merci beaucoup! How has it changed since you started doing it? How has the art progressed?
DB: It’s sort of like life. Initially the obstacles aren’t too high, and as you gradually gain increasing self-assurance and greater amounts of confidence the obstacles are higher, and when you fall it hurts more. So you learn through good technique not to take stupid risks. I didn’t ever want to give the impression that practicing this movement is crazy. I wanted to show that there’s a method that allows you to overcome obstacles, to navigate obstacles without taking major risks.
NP: What do you do to train on a daily basis?
DB: I’ve worked on the foundations so much, it’s similar to martial arts. When you practice a jump thousands of times for eight hours a day straight, your body develops a memory of it. You don’t have to be practicing that everyday from a 20 meter high rooftop. The question for me now is to maintain this physical conditioning. Now I train less. I do it more by feeling. I don’t have the same perspective anymore. My goal is to last vis-à-vis my age. I want to make sure that whatever my age is I feel good inside my body, and that I don’t have the impression of destroying myself.
NP: Right, you don’t want to over-train.
DB: That’s right. I don’t think it’s worthwhile. It’s not worth it to over-train. You know, we all have a certain lifespan. It’s not like we’re going to live 150 or 200 years and I could say, alright, I have 50 years to progress. Life goes by and it’s full of things to do, and I don’t want to get stagnated and be like an old karate professor who’s 70-years old and keeps repeating the same movement. Today I do Parkour, tomorrow I might play the piano, maybe the next day I might go fishing. I don’t want to feel anchored. I want to continue to move, and of course I want to continue to practice my sport. But I’m trying to listen to my body and I try to always be interested in other things. I don’t want to deprive myself of those other things just for the sake of Parkour.
NP: I guess part of that goes back to maintaining the enjoyment by nurturing your inner child. It’s something that gets forgotten as we get older, but it’s important and intrinsic to the discipline too.
DB: Well you know I think everyone has a trigger in their lives and that’s what Parkour was for me. It’s like someone who plays music as a kid, and then, through music, discovers art in general, and beauty. He may not play music [anymore] but he may go on to other things, but the trigger, the detonating influence was music. Well that’s what Parkour was for me. We all have something that when we’re young we discover, and that something will lead us to a world of other discoveries. That’s what Parkour has done for me. .
NP: So can you see yourself down the line taking acting roles where the physicality is less important? Perhaps even roles that don’t requite Parkour?
DB: Well if movies give me that opportunity, I would take it up with the greatest of pleasure.
NP: Finally, I know you originally took up Parkour with very practical, perhaps even lifesaving applications in mind. Are you doing anything to teach the next generation this skill and the practical applications too?
DB: You’re completely right, we’re already working with the firemen of Paris imparting Parkour techniques, and we’ve set up a program with the city council of Lisses to set up a place where soldiers, policemen, young people — anybody engaged in high risk professions — can come and get training. It’s not enough to just train in a gym. There we can move around a bit. We really can’t explain the sport in such situations, so these special places we’re setting up are much better for that.
NP: Thank you for taking the time out to chat, and good luck with the movie in America.
DB: Merci Nicole.
District 13: Ultimatum opens on limited release in theaters on Friday, February 5. You can also find it on VOD, Amazon, and XBOX Live.
Banlieue 13 Ultimatum was released in U.S. theaters today! We couldn’t be more excited for he U.S. Parkour community as a whole for this film’s debut and of course for ourselves here at Take Flight because we get to watch it too!
Banlieue 13 Ultimatum (aka District 13 Ultimatum – U.S. Title-) has been out in Europe since February of 2009, and is finally now on the big screen in America. Now that the movie is out you simply have to go and see it! This movie is only the second time David Belle has graced the presence of a theatrical release in the United States as a star of the film. And if the guns, explosions, fight sequences, and chase scenes aren’t enough to keep you strapped to your seat for the duration, David’s athleticism, talent, and fearless performance most definitely will. The film is on limited release so we recommend going to the following Fandango link to find a theater that is playing it near you.
Don’t miss this rare chance to see David Belle on the big screen in Banlieue 13 Ultimatum. Even though the film is now playing in U.S. theaters, we don’t know how long it will continue playing! So take the day off, spend a night out, or do whatever you have to do to get to the theater and watch this film. It’ll be one of the most exciting and adrenaline packed movies you’ll go to all year.
We are very excited to announce that we are now selling official movie posters from David Belle’s films including posters from Banlieue 13 and Banlieue 13 Ultimatum! Late last night we released two posters on our site with more to come.
The two posters we released are original movie posters from District B13 (also known by it’s French title Banlieue 13) and Banlieue 13 Ultimatum (also know by it’s English title District 13 Ultimatum). Both posters are manufactured on high quality card stock and are 11”x17” in size (approx. 28cmx43cm). This sizing includes a one inch white border around the artwork. Both posters feature David Belle and Cyril Raffaelli who are the co-stars in the films.
These posters are official movie posters from the films, and with Banlieue 13 Ultimatum releasing in U.S. theaters tomorrow this poster release in just in time! Now you can be one of the first to own a piece of Parkour history through these movies. They are incredibly priced only $19.95 each so buy one today!