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En forårsdag i Helvede
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Jorgen Leth (Director) Rated: Suitable for 15 years and over Format: DVD Get it as soon as 18 Feb. -6 Mar. when you choose Standard Delivery at checkout. Details Special offers and product promotions Frequently bought together Customers who viewed this item also viewed This shopping feature will continue to load items when the Enter key is pressed. In order to navigate out of this carousel please use your heading shortcut key to navigate to the next or previous heading. Hardcover James Erskine DVD Alex Gibney Paperback Product description Powerful documentary film of the Paris-Roubaix race, directed by Jorgen Leth. Includes bonus short by Louis Malle - Vive Le Tour (1962. Customers who bought this item also bought Dennis Christopher Ben Foster Paul Jones What other items do customers buy after viewing this item? 9 customer reviews There was a problem filtering reviews right now. Please try again later. 27 November 2018 Format: DVD Verified Purchase 8 May 2018 Format: DVD Verified Purchase An absolute classic, riveting and hypnotic. Merckx, Maertens and "the gypsy" the classic jerseys and gear changes on the up-tube. Great stuff. 7 November 2014 Format: DVD Verified Purchase Enjoyable in it's own right as a great bit of film craft not just for the bicycle enthusiast. I have watched it several times and always find something new. The Louis Malle short in the extras section is also excellent 13 March 2019 Format: DVD Verified Purchase Great documentary on the worlds toughest bike race. Great footage of Merckx and co. 14 June 2018 Format: DVD Verified Purchase What a great film. This film really captures the atmosphere, the times and the sheer hardship of this gruelling race. 13 December 2016 Format: DVD Verified Purchase A different breed of cyclist-tough hombres 8 April 2018 Format: DVD Verified Purchase Wind the clock back 40 years 19 May 2018 Format: DVD Verified Purchase Would you like to see more reviews about this item.

YouTube. This is a bike-fanatics dream of a movie, portraying the disciplin and heroism of the winners alongside the painfull realisation of own limits of the losers. The race takes place in the northern parts of France and lower countryside of Belgium, with a spectacular finish on the old stadium of Roubaix. En forårsdag i helvètes. Director and poet Jørgen Leth is amongst other things obsessed with bicycle racing as a ritual expression of human victory and defeat, and from this obsession he made the unique »A Sunday in Hell«. The Sunday in question is April 11, 1976, when the classic and grueling annual bicycle race Paris-Roubaix was held, and Hell is the cobblestone field roads of Northern France where the champions of bicycle racing battle for victory. With an army of photographers, Jørgen Leth followed the race in all of its details, and he has edited the footage into a mythic and documentary spectacular. Danish subtitles are available only in DVD format.

En forårsdag i helvete. After the cobbled climbs of Flanders, the WorldTours Classics hard men turn their attention to the bone-shaking pavé of Paris-Roubaix on Sunday (April 8. The race is not dubbed the Hell of the North for nothing – with 29 cobbled sectors sure to throw up plenty of enthralling action, with Olympic champ Greg van Avermaet rolling out as defending champion. – Paris-Roubaix 2018 preview: who will win the Queen of the Classics? – It all leads up to a grandstand finish on the Roubaix Velodrome, where world champion Peter Sagan and Tour of Flanders winner Niki Terpstra will also be among the contenders hoping to dethrone Van Avermaet. Daniel Oss leads team-mate – and eventual winner – Greg van Avermaet across the Paris-Roubaix cobbles (Pic: Sirotti) Who will be taking home the cobblestone trophy this time out? You can watch the action live on Eurosport – who will be broadcasting the entire race on Sunday. Heres when to tune in….

Today, Tom Boonen won the 107th Paris-Roubax, his third time doing so. For those unfamiliar with the “Hell of the North, ” check out the video above. Thanks to Prolly for the heads up. …and in our hometown Pittsburgh news, Mike Friedman finished 99th. Shout out to our local fast boy! Amazing work. 12 Comments George April 12, 2009 at 12:50 pm Thanks for the spoiler, sshole! Are you guys a pro-bike racing website now? You hardly cover races or the winners. Did you have any story about the upcoming classics in the last week or two? Wasnt there an alleycat somewhere you should be reporting on? I thought I was safe coming here. Stick to your usual fixed gear shtick. But really, no hard feelings, eh. Jono April 12, 2009 at 5:11 pm That opening scene is one of my favorites from the film, and I always think of the way he brushes the bike, hammers the pads, and snaps the brake levers when Im cleaning my own. Patrick April 12, 2009 at 10:09 pm SERIOUSLY, I had you guys on my RSS feed and was leaving my house to go to the bar to watch the race at 4:55 PM and I saw you guys had an update and it was a complete spoiler. You ruined my entire afternoon and my FAVORITE race of the season. It is called Urban Velo, stick to that. I am removing you from my RSS feed because this pissed me off. It was such an awesome race I wish I couldve enjoyed it thoroughly. streetdog April 13, 2009 at 1:08 am Bollocks. Tried to record this on Eurosport yesterday only for Peppa Pig to magically appear at the end of the race. No worries…set the Sky+ to record the highlights later on with a view to watching it today after work. Dont think Ill bother now. Thanks for that posting lads! rick April 13, 2009 at 8:54 am The results were posted all over the web on many bicycle related sites. If you did not want to see those results stay the hell away from ALL bicycle sites, shut the hell up and stop complaining. I dont give other people the power to ruin my day, its a choice. Patrick April 13, 2009 at 4:55 pm I avoided other cycling sites because I knew that they would have the results, but figured Urban Velo wouldnt because they usually stick to fluff pieces about alleycats and neat cycling hats and other stupid shit, not professional cycling. Jim April 13, 2009 at 8:10 pm I agree with the sentiment that Urban Velo should NOT be spoiling race results (especially non-urban. Fuck this shit, bitches. brad April 13, 2009 at 9:49 pm We do not and will not base our posts (or anything else) on tv schedules. Neither of us even have cable, we are fairly ignorant when it comes to whats happening and when on television. Patrick April 13, 2009 at 10:07 pm I dont get versus, I had to ride to a bar to catch the race but you post still ruined my day. streetdog April 14, 2009 at 1:53 am “we are fairly ignorant when it comes to whats happening” lol... Jason April 14, 2009 at 5:51 am I just watched “A Sunday In Hell” last night for the first time. I cant believe it took me so long. What a great film. Classic! Cocaine is a Hell of a Drug at Urban Velo May 10, 2009 at 11:41 pm. the second year in a row, Tom Boonen, winner of the 2009 Paris-Roubaix, has been banned from the Tour de France after testing positive for cocaine. Unlike last year, Team. I Love Riding in the City About Urban Velo Urban Velo was a reflection of the cycling culture in cities 2007 - 2014. Urban Velo was published May 2007 - December 2014. All 45 issues are available for free download or online viewing. All online content is provided for archival use only. Print copies are long gone, the Urban Velo office is closed. Thanks for reading along.

Peter Sagan - still the bookies' favourite WATCH Peter Sagan win the 2018 Paris-Roubaix Sickness and a lack of strength at Milan-San Remo (where he still managed fourth) and some other races during the classics season sees some pundits writing off the defending champion. Perhaps even the man himself. "I'm not 100 per cent like before, like three years ago, but every year is different and I have to just take it. Sagan told  Cyclingnews after last weekend's Tour of Flanders where he finished 11th - with the main bunch of favourites. Some suggest he's holding back form for Liège-Bastogne-Liège at the end of the month, which Bora-hansgrohe directeur sportif Patxi Vila dismissed. “Milan-San Remo, Flanders and Roubaix were three big big goals, so Id be lying if I said wed moved everything back. Thats not true, ” Vila told Cyclingnews  after Flanders. “We wanted him to be 100 per cent from last week, from Milan-San Remo to the end of the Classics. ” “We are here to win and if we dont its disappointing. Weve been working for almost six months for this. Its disappointing, but its sport and we need to move forward. ” Sagan remains typically upbeat. "The next classics are coming and I'm very confident I can get better, because I lost a lot when I got sick. I think it's coming, but we will see. "I just want relax after (Flanders) and then we're going to think about Roubaix in two or three days. " Besides, the glue is literally only just drying on his 2018 Paris-Roubaix shower plaque. So. Never. Write. Off. Sagan. The bookies haven't - he remains the favourite. Bora-hansgrohe for 2019 Paris-Roubaix: Maciej Bodnar, Marcus Burghardt, Daniel Oss, Juraj Sagan, Peter Sagan, Andreas Schillinger, Rudiger Selig. Greg van Avermaet 2017's victor wants a second cobble. The Belgian's best performance at Flanders came in 2014 and 2017 where he finished second, so a 10th there with the other favourites last weekend is no indicator of the strong form he utilised for podium finishes at this year's Omloop Het Nieuwsblad (2nd) and the E3 BinckBank Classic (3rd. He sees Paris-Roubaix going a little differently to its Belgian Monumental cousin. "I dont think we will see such a big group in the final so, I hope to race aggressively and be fighting for the win. "My form is something I can control and Im really happy with how I have raced so far this season and my sensations, so Im looking forward to Sunday. "I love Paris-Roubaix. There is no race like (it. Obviously, I make no secret of my desire to win the Tour of Flanders but Paris-Roubaix is a really special race for me. It was even before I won in 2017 and of course, since then it holds a special place in my career as my first and, so far, only Monument win. I would love to win it again. " CCC for 2019 Paris-Roubaix: Kamil Gradek, Michael Schär, Greg Van Avermaet, Gijs Van Hoecke, Nathan Van Hooydonck, Guillaume Van Keirsbulck, Łukasz Wiśniowski. Oliver Naesen Despite never finishing higher than a strong 12th at last years edition, Naesen gets a mention here purely because the 2019 Milan-San Remo runner-up finished seventh at Flanders last weekend while recovering from a bout of bronchitis. Hard to discount. Ag2R for 2019 Paris-Roubaix: Stijn Vandenbergh, Alexis Gougeard, Julien Duval, Oliver Naesen, Silvain Dillier, Nico Denz, Dorian Godon Alexander Kristoff The 2015 Tour of Flanders champion and its third finisher last week, plus his Gent-Wevelgem win pushes Kristoff into the thinking of those pondering a favourites list, despite his best Paris-Roubaix finish coming in 2013 with a ninth (and a string of DNFs. It is also why his UAE general manager Joxean Matxin is optimistic. "Our wish is to close the northern classics campaign with a significant result. Our goal is clear, a victory in the Hell of the North and just the desire to do well. "Kristoff will captain our team. He has been very effective so far and wants to set the record straight in Paris-Roubaix after a fall last year prevented him from being a sure protagonist. "We will have riders at his side to offer a great contribution and a Fernando Gaviria who, despite debuting in the race, has the necessary talent for to go strongly. " UAE for 2019 Paris-Roubaix: Tom Bohli, Sven Erik Bystrøm, Fernando Gaviria, Alexander Kristoff, Vegard Stake Laengen, Marco Marcato, Jasper Philipsen Zdeněk Štybar The born-and-bred in Belgian team - even those on the team not from Belgium - lost Flanders last weekend. That's enough for some (mostly Belgians) to brand the Wolfpack's classics season a failure. But not only did gallant Gallic Julian Alaphilippe win a Monument for Deceuninck-Quick Step (and Strade Bianche) at Milan-San Remo and Kasper Asgreen finish second at Flanders but Štybar took to the top step at the E3 BinckBank Classic and Omloop Het Nieuwsblad this season. That's some blistering form. The 33-year-old is strong at the Hell of the North, finishing second in 2017 and 2015 and in the top 10, five times. “We did a good race in Flanders and at the end of the day taking second with Kasper was a nice result. Stybar said. "Unfortunately, I couldnt feature in the final due to my illness, which began troubling me since Thursday, but I hope things will be completely different on Sunday. "Its a pity I had this setback, because I worked hard to be in shape for these races and I was confident I could win De Ronde. It wasnt the case, but maybe, and hopefully, things will be different in Paris-Roubaix, a race that suits our team and where we have an impressive record. " His team will also field 2017 Tour of Flanders winner Philippe Gilbert and last weekend's runner-up Asgreen. Deceuninck-Quick Step for 2019 Paris-Roubaix: Kasper Asgreen, Tim Declercq, Philippe Gilbert, Iljo Keisse, Yves Lampaert, Florian Sénéchal and Zdenek Stybar John Degenkolb The 2015 Paris-Roubaix champion has the form as runner-up at Gent-Wevelgem, and Trek-Segafredo has the team but they're just lacking a certain something at the moment, according to team general manager Luca Guercilena. “It is a big disappointment for us because, obviously, this is not the level we want to be. Now, we need to turn the page and look at next week for have to. he told Cyclingnews. "This is the same group of riders that we had last season, and last season we were always in the top 10 and even second in Flanders. We have a group of very professional riders. This season is not going how we wanted, and we will try to make it better next Sunday and then we will have a very long season in front of us. ” After the German's resurrection style win on last year's Paris-Roubaix Tour de France stage, victory on Sunday would equally be the stuff of legend. Trek-Segafredo for 2019 Paris-Roubaix: John Degenkolb, Jasper Stuyven, Mads Pedersen, Koen de Kort, Ryan Mullen, Edward Theuns, Alex Kirsch Pretty in pink Last weekend's Tour of Flanders surprise winner Alberto Bettiol said to expect more pink at the front of races. So don't be surprised if you see Taylor Phinney and Sep Vanmarcke feature at the Paris-Roubaix pointy end. Classics specialist Vanmarcke has finished seven times at Paris-Roubaix, four of those times in the top 10 including finishing second in 2013 to Fabian Cancellara. The veteran performed strongly for Bettiol last weekend. Taylor Phinney has only managed an eighth in 2018 as his Paris-Roubaix best, but he's got the engine and as Bettiol's win demonstrated, the team has the tactical nous and now, most of all, the belief. EF Education-First for 2019 Paris-Roubaix roster TBC. Cross-purposes for van Aert? Mathieu van der Poel's team didn't nab a Paris-Roubaix wildcard so Wout van Aert flies the starry cyclo-cross, crossover flag alone on Sunday. The world champion on the grass and mud finished fourth last weekend, fantastically coming back from a crash while Van Aert finished 14th. WATCH: Van der Poels ridiculous Tour of Flanders comeback “It was a really tough race. the 24-year-old said after Flanders. "This was the best we could do. I didnt have much left in the end. " Jumbo-Visma director is remaining upbeat as he looks forward to Paris-Roubaix, which van Aert finished 13th on debut last year. "We have a young team and we cannot expect miracles. he said. "As a team, we were not as strong today as in recent weeks. That is a pity, but next week we will try again on the way to Roubaix. " Jumbo-Visma for 2019 Paris-Roubaix: Wout van Aert, Danny van Poppel, Timo Roosen, Mike Teunissen, Maarten wynants, Pascan Eenkhoorn, Taco van der Hoorn What can Trentin do? Matteo Trentin certainly has some form this season but without Luke Durbridge and Alex Edmondson (plus Mathew Hayman now in different Mitchelton-Scott kit) and with a young, valiant squad perhaps he will lack some support. But the Italian wants to finish his respectable classics season on a larger high. "At Flanders I didnt have a good day. he said. "I hope it was only that day and lets see if this Sunday will be a little bit better for me. “The transition from the classics so far to Roubaix is like going to rock concerts and then the next day going to a heavy metal concert. Its more of the same but more rough, more hard and even though theres no climbs, its fully flat, it just makes you exhausted. “Punctures and crashes are obviously the thing to avoid. If you manage that and have good legs, then it should be all good. ” Director Laurenzo Lapage says the terrain of Paris-Roubaix will better suit Sunday's squad. “Roubaix is flatter but with all of the cobblestone sectors, its a completely different race than Flanders. Flanders is more for the explosive types with all the climbs, so I think Roubaix fits better to our guys. “After Flanders, Matteo was disappointed for himself so I think its a good motivation coming into Roubaix. We have Matteo but also Bauer, who has showed in the past races he is in really good form so we also have to give him a chance. Mitchelton-Scott for 2019 Paris-Roubaix: Edoardo Affini, Jack Bauer, Michael Hepburn, Luka Mezgec, Callum Scotson, Robert Stannard, Matteo Trentin And what about Heino? He's finished sixth, twice (2016, 2009. If Mathew Hayman's career-twilight victory copped us in the feels in 2016, what would a HH win do to us? Bahrain-Merida for 2019 Paris-Roubaix: Heinrich Haussler, Matej Mohorič, Marcel Sieberg, Ivan García Cortina, Phil Bauhaus, Kristijan Koren, Jan Tratnik Watch Paris-Roubaix on Sunday 14 April 2019, LIVE, FREE and in HD streaming online via the SBS On Demand app from 6. 15pm AEST and on SBS VICELAND from 9. 30pm. Can't wait until then? Catch the highlights from the 2018 edition: And hear who the Zwift Cycling Central podcast crew favour.

En for c3 dag i helvede new. 4000 registrations for the Paris-Roubaix Challenge! January 27 th 2020 There are already 4000 people signed up to the Paris-Roubaix Challenge! Join us in taking on the mythical cobblestones and follow in the wheels of the pros! REGISTER #ParisRoubaixChallenge CHRISTMAS OFFER: YOUR FREE PLACE AT THE PRO'S FINISH LINE! December 10 th 2019 FULLY EXPERIENCE THE LEGEND OF PARIS-ROUBAIX! Are you dreaming of the Hell of the North and of watching the final sprint of the professional cyclists in the heart of Roubaixs mythical velodrome?  Well then register for Paris-Roubaix Challenges 172km on 11April and experience the finish of the professionals live on the velodromes lawn in a unique atmosphere, the day after your race. N. B: offer only valid from10 to 27 December, so dont hang about! REGISTER NOW! Last chance! November 14 th 2019 The price goes up this friday 15th november at 23h59! Its your last chance to sign up for the 145km and 172km of Paris-Roubaix Challenge 2020 at the « first » rate! Hurry up and sign up! GO FOR IT! SIGN UP BEFORE THE PRICE GOES UP ON 30 MARCH November 8 th 2019 Hurry up, there is very little bibs left to take advantage of the "first" rate. This is your chance to face the mythical cobblestones of Roubaix and compare yourself to Philippe Gilbert, so don't wait any longer! REGISTER Registrations are open on time to! November 5 th 2019 The registrations for the 11th edition of Paris-Roubaix Challenge are open on time to! Live the legend and take on Roubaix's mythical cobblestones. Choose from one of 3 proposed distances: 70 km, 145 km and 172 km. To find out more about your registration and organise your visit, click here. READ MORE SAVE THE DATE - Registrations will open on Tuesday, November 5th! October 31 st 2019 SAVE THE DATE: Registrations will open on Tuesday 5th November at 12am. Get ready to make sure that you get the best prices! Win your race bib! July 23 rd 2019 Put your musette together and win a race bib for Paris Roubaix Challenge and many official pries of Le Tour de France with the Fan Immersion! Try my luck DISCOVER THE BEST IMAGES OF 2019 AND PRERIGESTER FOR THE 10th EDITION April 18 th 2019 Preregister for the next edition to receive all the information ahead of time. This was a wonderful edition that took place on 13 April in Northern France. It was chilly but the race took place under bright blue skies! Relive the Paris-Roubaix Challenge in video! Dont miss the beginning of registration for the 10 th edition (in April 2020. Sign up to be up to speed ahead of time. Register An epic WELL DONE to all of you April 15 th 2019 You are now part of the legend of Paris–Roubaix. Just like Philippe Gilbert, you managed to tame the famous cobbled sectors. Sure, your hands and legs are still aching from the cobblestones, but you can be proud of crossing this exceptional finish line! Paris-Roubaix Challenge - 13/04/2019 - ASO Your results on line! April 13 th 2019 You were 6, 836  who overcame the cobble stones of the Hell of the North - a record! You just accomplish a big challenge, you can be proud! Discover your split times on the timed sections now! My results ASO REGISTRATION CLOSES FRIDAY, COBBLESTONE NOTES, CONVOCATIONS, OPTIONS April 10 th 2019 Find the latest information and claim the last race bibs! The big day is almost here! Registration: attention, registration closes this Friday 12th of April at 5pm! Dont wait any longer to claim one of the final race bibs; Course: before setting off this Saturday, check the notes of the cobbled sectors here; Convocations: find your number and your convocation time on the convocation you should have received on Monday 8th April; Options: if you have opted for the Roubaix > Busigny Shuttle option or Infield access to watch the finish of the pro race on Sunday, you will find  all the information Rendezvous beginning on Friday in Roubaix! HOW TO RIDE ON THE COBBLESTONES? BY SPECIALIZED April 8 th 2019 Specialized will help you to better prepare your next adventure. What style of riding is best to take on the cobblestones of the Paris-Roubaix Challenge? Riding the cobblestones of the Paris-Roubaix Challenge requires a certain amount of technique. Indeed, several additional constraints are added to a traditional riding style, like a slick road surface, amplified when it rains, and a bike that bounces on the irregularities of the cobblestones. Learning to ride on the cobblestones requires a good riding position as well as an adapted speed and pedal cadence. The  Specialized team provides you with a few tips to take on the Paris-Roubaix Challenge with confidence! Discover all Specialized products on the website! specialized website HOW TO CHOOSE YOUR GEAR WITH SPECIALIZED March 30 th 2019 Count on Specialized to help you get ready for your next adventure! The cobblestones are no place for improvisation! Bike handling skills are important, but choosing the right gear is paramount! The Specialized team has a few tips to help you tackle the Paris–Roubaix Challenge comfortably and safely! From the rims, tyres and tyre pressure to the choice of repair kit, saddle, bar tape and more, every detail counts! Check out Specialized's range of products! See the website March 27 th 2019 Sign up now to get the best deal and join the adventure of the Paris-Roubaix Challenge! Enter the legend of the cobbled classic and find out what it feels like to ride the same cobbled sectors, circle the same velodrome and wash in the same famous showers as the cycling greats (Merckx, Hinault and more) just 24 hours before the pros! Check out the  course details, including cobbled sectors and feeding zones. Sign up KEEP A SOUVENIR OF YOUR ADVENTURE March 13 th 2019 Dress in the colours of the Paris-Roubaix Challenge! You are about to enter into the history of the Paris-Roubaix Challenge and its legendary cobbles! A jersey, a water bottle, a t-shirt, a cobblestone… Wear the colours of the event for the race or take them home as a souvenir of this extraordinary adventure! Check out all the options here. Log in to your time to account and click the PURCHASE PRODUCT button to subscribe to your choice. I WANT TO KEEP A SOUVENIR Discover the route 2019 February 12 th 2019 Since 1896, Paris-Roubaix has been offering a unique experience to cyclists all over the world. Thanks to Paris-Roubaix Challenge, you will be immersed in the mythical universe of this classic Flandrian by enjoying the same paved areas, the velodrome or the famous showers marked by the passage of the greatest (Merckx, Hinault. 24 hours before the passage of the professionals! Discover the details of the routes, with the paved sectors and the refreshments. Discover the route Registrations are open on time to November 15 th 2018 Registrations for the 9th edition of Paris-Roubaix Challenge are open on time to! On Saturday 13 April 2019, come and enjoy one of Frances most prestigious races, Paris-Roubaix. 24 hours before the professionals, you can ride on the same cobbled sectors before the finish on the mythical velodrome. 3 distances to choose from starting from 22: 70 km, 145 km and 172 km. Register now to take advantage of the best rates and reserve your place to watch the finish of the pros, the next day, on the lawn of the velodrome in a special area. Are you a fan of the springtime Classics? This pack is made for you! Theres no need to choose between the cobblestones of 'la Reine des Classiques  and the Ardennes slopes of ‘la Doyenne: we are offering you “The Classics pack” to satisfy your desire for legendary cycling. On the agenda: 2 mythical races from 38* Paris-Roubaix and Liège-Bastogne-Liège 15 days apart: 13 & 27 April 2019 3 distances to choose from *Excluding deposit 5 for Liège-Bastogne-Liège Challenge Exceptional offer only valid until 28 November and subject to availability Subscribe to the offer Opening of registrations on november 15th at 12pm November 8 th 2018 SAVE THE DATE: Opening of registrations on november 15th at 12pm for the 9th edition of Paris-Roubaix Challenge on time to. Get ready to take advantage of the best rates and participate in  the Hell of the North on April 13th 2019, 24 hours before the professionals come. (re)discover the best-of 2018: Youve become legendary April 9 th 2018 C-O-N-G-R-A-T-U-L-A-T-I-O-N-S to everyone! On Saturday there were 5, 400 of you who overcame the cobble stones of the Hell of the North: discover your split times on the timed sections now! The photos and the Best-of video will soon be available! D-1: EVERYTHING IS READY! April 6 th 2018 There are less than 24 hours until your exploit. Youre ready and are going to take up the greatest challenge in your life as a cyclist. Here are the last key pieces of information to remember about this 8th edition of Paris Roubaix Challenge: If you have registered for the 172k route   and have subscribed for the shuttle, you need to be at Auchan Leers shopping centre at 5am on Saturday to board the bus. If you have registered for the 70k or the 145k route, you need to go to the Jean Stabliniski regional velodrome directly. THE DIFFICULTIES OF THE COBBLED SECTORS REVEALED April 3 rd 2018 Today the reconnaissance of the route took place and above all the cobbled sectors of the Hell of the North! Verdict: Some have been revamped for the occasion, others are impatient to see if you will manage to avoid their pitfalls. One thing is sure: theyre ready to welcome you! Discover the official route of the map with the difficulties of the cobbled sectors. DISCOVER THE COBBLED SECTIONS SOLD OUT Registrations are now closed! That's a record! You will be 6, 000 to participate this year on the 8th editon. WARNING: no possibility to register on the village. FREE ACCESS TO PARIS ROUBAIX'S FINISH March 29 th 2018 This year, we are offering the Challenges participants the possibility to experience the legend of Paris-Roubaix by watching the mythical finish of the Queen of the Classics in the heart of the Velodrome on Sunday 8th April. By participating in the cyclo the day before, youll have the privilege of accessing an area free of charge, that will be reserved for you on the lawn of the velodrome. Access will be between 2. 30pm and 4. 30pm at the entrance indicated in the map below. An additional reason to register for Paris-Roubaix Challenge, so what are you waiting for? HURRY HUP! March 26 th 2018 Last days to get your bib! Dont miss yours! 1000 bibs left over March 7 th 2018 1000 bibs left over! Register now! ENJOY AN OUTSTANDING FINISH You have signed up for the VIP package to experience the finish of the professional race in outstanding conditions. 2. 30pm: the VIP area in the Roubaix Velodrome opens, with an open bar and cocktails served throughout the afternoon. Live screening of the race in the reception area. Access to the Velodromes lawn to watch the finish of the race and the prize giving ceremony. Champagne cocktail to finish. The wristbands giving access to this area should be picked up from SOS Riders when you pick up your race number. 2018 edition: Price for registrations are now at Regular rate November 24 th 2017 The prices for registrations for the 2018 edition of Paris Roubaix Challenge are now at Regular rate for the 3 races. REGISTRATIONS ARE NOW OPEN! November 15 th 2017 Registrations for the Paris-Roubaix Challenge are now   open on OPENING OF THE REGISTRATIONS: NOVEMBER 15TH AT 10AM November 2 nd 2017 SAVE THE DATE: OPENING OF THE REGISTRATIONS ON NOVEMBER 15TH AT 10AM ON  A. S. O CHALLENGES Congratulations to all of you! April 8 th 2017 You were among the more than 5, 000 heroes who overcame the Hell of the Congratulations! Today you shared a unique experience with more than 5, 000 cyclists. Thanks to the dozens of volunteers who helped us as well as all the participants, you made this spring weekend a celebration of cycling. Now its time to enjoy the performance of the professionals who will suffer as much as you did on the mythical cobbled sections which were your playground for the space of a day. See you next year! D-1: everything is ready! April 7 th 2017 There are less than 24 hours until your exploit. Youre ready and are going to take up the greatest challenge in your life as a cyclist. Here are the last key pieces of information to remember: If you have registered for the 172k route and have subscribed for the shuttle, you need to be at Auchan Leers shopping centre at 5am on Saturday to board the bus. Your friends and family can follow your adventure thanks to the live coverage broadcast on the events website: If you havent collected your options today dont panic: theyll be available in the village, until 6pm tomorrow. Paris Roubaix Challenge 2016 - Golazo Sports Two start zones for three races Everything you need to know about the Big Day! Tomorrow, you will be 5, 000 cyclists setting off on the three distances of Paris-Roubaix Challenge. The most important thing, of course, is to go to the right start zone! 70k & 145k route: if one of these two routes appeals to you, bear in mind that the start zone is opposite the Jean Stabliniski regional velodrome. The 172k route: this race will set off from the mairie (town hall) in the commune of Busigny (59. More information here. All three routes will finish with a lap on the mythical velodrome in Roubaix. Youll then have the opportunity to take advantage of the catering offers, services and entertainment and activities organised in the village by our partners. Starts for the races 3 distances are not individually scheduled. However riders must respect the time slots indicated below: 172k: riders can start when they want between 7am and 9am 145k: riders can start when they want between 7am and 10am 70k: riders can start when they want between 7am and 11am See you on Saturday! The sun will be shining in Roubaix, so take advantage of the last race numbers available! Go down in the history of Paris-Roubaix Challenge A few days before the Queen of the Classics, the weather forecast for the Hauts-de France is very sunny. There are still a few race numbers for the 145k and 172k routes on Saturday 7 th April! The 172k route, which sets off from Busigny, will be the exactly the same as the professional route the next day. The 145k route will set off opposite the Jean Stabliniski regional velodrome in Roubaix and take the renowned Trouée dArenberg and the Carrefour de lArbre. Registrations are open until Friday 7 th April at 6pm. So dont wait any longer and register now on A. O. Challenges. The notification documents are available! April 4 th 2017 Download yours now! The notification documents for Paris-Roubaix Challenge are available on A. O Challenges in your personal area in the “My events” section in the “Notification documents” thumbnail. Dont forget to bring a proof of identity as well as this notification document to collect your race number from Friday 7 th April. My Notification document                  About Race Number Discover our official Paris-Roubaix Challenge products January 26 th 2017 We have developed a range of official Paris-Roubaix Challenge products so that you can experience the mythical Paris-Roubaix in the best conditions. Discover our full range of products via your  account: from water bottles to oversleeves, your shorts and how youll fill up your Friday nights until the ultimate souvenir (the renowned cobblestones in Roubaix. MY ASO CHALLENGES ACCOUNT Registrations open for Liège-Bastogne-Liège Challenge! December 1 st 2016 On Saturday 22 April 2017 you will get the chance to ride your own Liège-Bastogne-Liège just like the pros. The ultimate challenge is taking on the entire course of 273 km, identical to the real race a day later. If this distance is a bit too much, then go for the 75 km or 156 km which are also a nice challenge and a great way to discovert he most arduous climbs of La Doyenne. Take on the Côte de Wanne, Côte de la Roche-aux-Faucons, Côte de La Redoute and the Côte de Saint-Nicolas, a challenge for real climbers! MORE INFO November 8 th 2016 Here we go again! On 8th April 2017, cobblestone lovers will be able to take the mythical sections which have created the legend of the Hell of the North during the Paris Roubaix Challenge and choose among 3 routes: that of the professional race or 2 loops of 145km and 70km around Roubaix. Get ready because registrations for the Paris-Roubaix Challenge are open already open on 2017 EDITION: REGISTRATION WILL OPEN ON NOVEMBER 8 AT 10AM October 27 th 2016 Registrations for the 2017 Paris-Roubaix Challenge can be made on the  website from Tuesday 8 th November 2016 at 10am. To save time when registering, create your personal account now at. THE PARIS ROUBAIX CHALLENGE WEBSITE HAS BEEN REVAMPED September 26 th 2016 In the run-up to the registrations for its 7th edition, Paris Roubaix Challenge has decided to give its website a makeover. The race, registrations, practical information, advice, etc. All the information is there, all you have to do now is prepare your registration. Registrations on.

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En for c3 dag i helvede reaction. En for c3 dag i helvede remix. Paris Roubaix is arguably the greatest one day cycling race in the world. Jørgen Leth captured the race, the riders and professional cycling itself in his 1976 classic A Sunday in Hell. The movie is hard to come by these days but DA Films has it available in three formats – streaming, AVI download and full DVD download, hit em here ->  A Sunday in Hell – DA Films IMDB – A Sunday in Hell A Sunday in Hell – Paris Roubaix print. Jorgen Leth's film takes us back to the 1976 Paris-Roubaix spring classic cycle race, notable for its cobbled streets which were seldom used - except for this race. The film concentrates on several of the stars of the time, including Eddy Merckx and the then up-and-coming star Freddy Maertens. With commentary provided by the late David Saunders, at the time the major figure in cycling journalism, A SUMMER Sunday IN HELL is a treat for cycling nostalgics. However Leth transforms the event into something more than just a race: through skillful use of different types of shot - close-ups, aerial shots of the pack of racers passing through chocolate-box French towns, slow-motion shots - he makes aware of the aesthetic beauty of the event. To watch racers passing through streets in geometric shapes, or to watch an individual cyclist pedaling so hard like an automaton, is to understand why the sport exerts such a fascination for mass audiences. Leth is also concerned with the race as a social occasion: we see several shots of spectators passing the time in bars by singing, drinking, or eating; or small groups of village people passing the time of day on a glorious summer's day; or panning shots of spectators lining the route and cheering as the cyclists speed by. The film is a social history of the time, showing the hair-styles, clothes and mannerisms characteristic of the mid-Seventies. Saunders' commentary is sparse; on several occasions all we hear are the cyclists, their team-members and other officials talking in a variety of languages - French, Flemish, Italian. No subtitles are provided; but this is deliberate, as Leth wants to emphasize the internationality of the occasion, that contrasts with the rural settings in which the race takes place. The world of professional cycling was (and still is) a self-enclosed world, whose riders move from race to race; they live in a sporting bubble, which takes little or no account of the different venues in which the events take place. Unlike the spectators watching the event, the cyclists themselves are divorced from the 'real' world of daily life. A SUMMER Sunday IN HELL is a fascinating sociological document that works on several levels. Definitely worth a look.

A Sunday in Hell Directed by Jørgen Leth Produced by Christian Clausen Written by Narrated by David Saunders Music by Gunner Møller Pedersen Edited by Lars Brydesen Release dates 1976 Running time 111 minutes Country Denmark Language English A Sunday in Hell (original title: En Forårsdag i Helvede) is a 1976 Danish documentary film directed by Jørgen Leth. The film is a chronology of the 1976 Paris–Roubaix bicycle race from the perspective of participants, organizers and spectators. Paris–Roubaix is the most famous and usually the most dramatic of the spring classics. Much of the latter portion is over narrow, cobbled tracks that choke with dust on dry days and become slick and muddy in rain. For the riders it's a challenge to keep going without puncturing or crashing. The film captures not just the events of the 1976 edition but the atmosphere of a professional race. It begins by introducing the contenders: Eddy Merckx, Roger De Vlaeminck (the previous year's winner) Freddy Maertens, and Francesco Moser, each with their supporting riders (the domestiques) who are charged with helping their team leader win. The film gives views of the team directors, protesters (the race is halted for a while) spectators, mechanics and riders. As the cobbled section is entered the selection begins. Riders puncture, crash, make the wrong move - the race plays out. By the finish in the velodrome in Roubaix only a few are in with a chance. The winner is a surprise ( Marc Demeyer) but that is part of the appeal. Post-race the exhausted riders, mired in dirt, give interviews in the velodrome's showers. "You can see every bead of sweat on the cyclists and every smashed-up ankle. It really makes you never want to get on a bike again. But it is an amazing film. Nick Fraser, BBC commissioning editor [1] Arguably the best film ever made about professional cycling. Peter Cowie, International Film Guide [2] References ↑ "Adelaide Film Festival 2007. Adelaide Film Festival. 2007. Archived from the original on 2007-02-27. Retrieved 2007-03-14. ↑ "Bergen International Film Festival. Bergen International Film Festival. 2003.

BBC Four - A Sunday in Hell This programme is not currently available on BBC iPlayer Film following the 1976 Paris-Roubaix single day bike race over the cobbled farm tracks of northern France, featuring such cycling greats as Eddy Merckx and Roger De Vlaeminck. Show more Jorgen Leth's film focuses on the 1976 Paris-Roubaix single day bike race over the cobbled farm tracks of northern France, normally reserved for cattle. Leth covers the race with twenty cameras and a helicopter and captures the drama as some of the sport's greats, including Merckx, De Vlaeminck, Maertens and Moser, battle it out through the dirt and dust clouds. Show less Last on Role Contributor Director Jorgen Leth Series Editor Nick Fraser.

He kept on climbing up the feared Mont Ventoux, standing up on his pedals all the way, straining every sinew. He took one last gulp from his water bottle. The sun kept on beating down. The level of oxygen in his blood kept on sinking. The summit was in sight when he started wobbling, keeled over, lay on the side of the road, and died. The rider was Tom Simpson, one of Britains most successful pro cyclists, then aged 29. The year was 1967, the mountain was the 13th stage of the Tour de France, the water bottle contained brandy, and he was mixing it with the contents of the tubes of amphetamines he kept in the rear pocket of his jersey. The cause of death was given as “exhaustion”. A memorial marking where he died has become a place of pilgrimage for cyclists from all around the world. Tommy Simpson, competing in a race at Herne Hill (PA) Download the new Independent Premium app Sharing the full story, not just the headlines Add that to the following: Eddy “the Cannibal” Merckx, the most successful rider in history; the last 28 Tours de France; the film, A Sunday in Hell, a brilliant documentary of the gruelling 1976 Paris-Roubaix  race by Danish director Jorgen Leth. What do they all have in common? Answer: they have all been reported on, celebrated, and minutely analysed by William Fotheringham, who can legitimately stake a claim to being the Bard of the Bike, the most prolific and mythic of cycling writers, the Ernest Hemingway of two wheels. He is also, need I say, a cycling nut and always has been. A couple of his titles, Put Me Back on My Bike and Merckx: Half Man Half Bike, could be autobiographical. I spent an evening this week at Look Mum, No Hands, a so-called “cycle café” in Shoreditch, where you can get your bike fixed or buy a new one while ordering your coffee. I was there to watch a showing of A Sunday in Hell, to mark the publication of Sunday in Hell (note the subtle difference) on the eve of the 2018 Paris-Roubaix race, which is held this Sunday. And to talk to William Fotheringham himself. Born in Somerset 1965, he first got on a bike aged 11 and has only rarely hopped off again since. He got into Kings College, Cambridge to study modern languages on the back of learning French from a cycling magazine, Miroir du cyclisme, given to him as a present on his 15th birthday. He is still a cycling magazine fetishist. He had one in his hand, Cyclisme, in mint condition, an issue dating from 1976, and worth 25, that he was planning to send to fellow fanatic, the fashion designer Paul Smith. Despite a long list of injuries, Fotheringham is still competing aged 53, and recently won the “Winter Track League” in Newport. He owns up to taking performance-enhancing drugs: “Coffee, a lot of coffee, and increasingly, Ibuprofen. ” Only the best news in your inbox Fotheringhams career provides a snapshot of the rise and rise of cycling in this country. When he was at college, “it was just me and a dozen other weirdos” in the University Cycling Club. It was strictly for an eccentric minority, “arcane, almost unknown”. Now its huge, with training, time-trials, and skintight kit. There were always a lot of bicycles in Cambridge. Now theyve taken over the country – without the baskets on the handlebars. I was trying to cross Old Street last night and I had to hang about while all the cyclists went by, many in lycra, all pedalling furiously, even if some were on Boris bikes. Fotheringham went into journalism, writing for cycling magazines and The Guardian and Observer, and only filling in the gaps with rugby. “It was niche, now its become mainstream, ” he says, with a tinge of regret. What applies to cycling also applies to writing about it. “Ive done all the legends [Simpson, Merckx, Hinault. You cant write general books about cycling any more. Ive had to go more oblique. ” Hence the book about a film about Paris-Roubaix, a meta-book. But nothing is esoteric in cycling any more, given that the constituency is so massive. Belgian cyclist Eddy Merckx wins the World Professional Road Championship (Getty) The “Golden Age” for students of cycling history was the late Forties through to the ‘Eighties. Roland Barthes foundational essay on the Tour de France ( collected in Mythologies) dates from the late Fifties. Barthes hymned the lunar bleakness of Mont Ventoux and depicted the current crop of cyclists as modern-day counterparts to the heroes of medieval epics. Almost superhuman. We tend to mythologise cyclists, he argued, just as we do writers, wine, the Citroën DS, flying saucers and even soap powder. Symbolically, we ask them to save us, to purify us: to redeem our sins. Or, equally, just to look good. There is a big difference between the short-distance sprinters – more muscular, especially around the thighs – and the long-distance endurance specialists, who are leaner and lithe. “Wiry” or “sinewy” are the terms that spring to mind. Both of which apply to Fotheringham. He reckons that cycling seriously took off in the UK in the 2000s, thanks to the Olympic successes of Chris Hoy, Bradley Wiggins and Victoria Pendleton (and others. But beyond that is a collective sense of the superior moral virtue of the bicycle: two wheels good, four wheels bad. left Created with Sketch. right Cycling is better for the planet (which explains why some cyclists can be unbearably pious and holier-than-thou. And we are driven (or rather not driven) by an increasing concern for own health. A cycle a day keeps the doctor away. Always assuming you keep out of the way of buses. Its ironic, therefore, that in its extreme form, cycling – as in the case of Tom Simpson – can kill you. Sunday in Hell draws attention to the sheer suffering, the pain and anguish of cycling. The Paris-Roubaix course itself is designed to make life extremely difficult for the contestants. Half of it is on normal tarmac. But for the other half the riders are siphoned off across country on tracks that are, technically, “pavés”, consisting of ancient cobbles, good only for farmers and cattle, and completely unsuitable for the wafer-thin wheels of racing bikes. Punctures and crashes are normal. Gold medallists Chris Hoy and Victoria Pendleton in 2008 after the Beijing Olympics (PA) In the film, many riders are seen covered in blood, or inert in a ditch. The ambulance is never far behind the riders. The documentary speaks of the “inferno” and a “merciless elimination process” in which only the fittest and luckiest survive. However cutting edge the technology, there is always an archaic, nostalgic, primitivist element to cycling. And an “essential madness” too (in Fotheringhams words. Its a race that is so insane, that it practically forces you to cheat. “You shake your head at how popular its become, ” says Fotheringham. He lives in rural Herefordshire. Recently he was helping a farmer move hay bales, when the farmer turned to him and started asking for news of Wiggins and Chris Froome.  “I used to be the weirdo in my family. Now I have so many relatives who are cycling buffs. ” William Fotheringham, the Bard of the Bike (Rex) He dates the rising enthusiasm for bikes in London back to 7/7 and the congestion charge. “I used to ride into work in central London in the Nineties. Just me. Now you cant move for cyclists. ” Cycling is cursed with trendiness. Fotheringham recalls seeing a bunch of four riders sitting around a table in a cycle cafe not long ago, and realising that they were wearing approximately 3, 000 of kit in just shorts and tops, most of it with the fashionable label “Rapha” attached, named after a classic team of the Fifties (and some of it designed by Paul Smith. “The semiotics are hysterical, ” he says. He adds that he and his mates are happy with “floppy tracksuit bottoms”. I was struck, watching the film, by the high degree of earnest machismo. This is a race strictly for guys. Tight shorts and funky caps. And De Vlaeminck who looks like a slightly anorexic Mel Gibson. There is a hilarious scene at the end of the film where the race survivors are all crowding into the vast collective shower room of the Roubaix velodrome, moreover surrounded by their fans and entourage and media. I find it hard to describe this as “homoerotic”. Zerotic maybe. But there is another scene in a café where a woman spectator is being asked what it is she likes about cycling. She is stumped. So the interviewer asks, “Is it the men? ” “Yes, men, ” she says with a laugh. There is a controlling, pushily patriarchal side to the rural French café. Women are only allowed in to admire the men. Injured Tour de France riders in a ditch after a crash (Reuters) The Tour de France is still the high point of the year for Fotheringham. He thinks that Sir Bradley Wiggins was “thrown under the bus” by the recent parliamentary committee report on the question of medication. He also thinks the Sky team need to press the re-boot button. But this summer he wont be writing about all those epic exploits in the mountains, day after day for a month, and the final parade along the Champs Elysées. Maybe its something to do with the anglicisation of the Tour. You dont even need a degree in foreign languages any more. “In 1990, when I started, French, exclusively, was the language of the race. There were just two British cyclists. Compare and contrast with todays anglophone race, dominated by the Brits. ” As the sheer scale and level of security on the Tour have increased, so the sense of intimacy and romance have shrunk. I once cycled the course of the Tour de France, a week or two behind the serious pros. I confess I cheated too – someone gave me a lift down south. When I wrote about the Tour de France for The Independent, accompanied by ace photographer Norman Lomax, I remember that the “stage” we were following was won by a giant cheese, advertising the local speciality, with the peloton trailing somewhere behind. And the American rider Greg LeMond – we were staying in the same hotel – needed only his own personal cook with him to serve up a constant supply of sandwiches, rather than a medic and pharmaceutical Svengali as well. That, I realised, is the marvellous almost magical aspect of long-distance cycling: eat all you want, and still come back home as thin as a rake. ‘Sunday in Hell: Behind the Lens of the Greatest Cycling Film of All Time by William Fotheringham is published by Yellow Jersey Press. Andy Martin is the author of ‘Reacher Said Nothing: Lee Child and the Making of Make Me, and teaches at the University of Cambridge.

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