What would Brecht say? The film adaptation of his “Three Penny Opera”, which celebrated its success on stage, brought him nothing but trouble. Production company Nero-Film, director G. W.
Now he finds himself in this film festival with exactly this Mr. Pabst quasi, his second trip to the cinema, the socially critical work “Kuhle Vampe Or: Who Owns the World?” Well, only after death, but it should be. ?
Yes, it had to, personal harassment has no bearing on festival events, and of course as of this week, if this is the fifth edition of the film heritage festival “Film Re-established”: 21 film institutions have recently re-established. It consisted of 15 countries, including the Dutch Kinematek F Foundation, which was accompanied by numerous workshop reports and expert discussions.
The festival kicks off on October 27, UNESCO World Audio Visual Day, with a workshop report on the restoration of the film “Kuhle Vampe”, a classic of a political film, to be screened at Arsenal Cinema that evening.
The film is directed by Slaton Dudo and co-written by Brecht Ernest Ottwalt and Dudo, with music by Hans Eisler, and thanks to collaborations with Dutch Kinematek, the British Film Institute and Cinematic Sues. The release version of Atlas Film on DVD and Blu-ray will be available for purchase from October 30.
The main setting of the film is a campground in Magelheim
Kuhle Vampe – still the name of a campground at Gross Crampe in Magalheim, however, existed from 1913 to 1935 from the original campground on the south bank of the Magalsee. It is one of the highlights of the film, especially a resort used by working class audiences.
In addition, there is the refuge of the homeless film family, but, as Brecht puts it, “the conditions of the middle class in immigration” are nothing but paradise of working-class solidarity.
The film’s world premiere took place in Moscow on May 14, 1932, two weeks after the German premiere at the Berlin Movie Theater in present-day Bundesliga, between Berliner and Badenshire Strauss. Some scenes are subject to censorship and are lost for good. As soon as Hitler came to power, “Kuhle Vampe” was banned.
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Along with the film, Berlin has been great for action and location since the beginning of the festival. Paul The Wagner (1920) “The Golem, He He Comes in the World” was filmed in Berlin in 1947 and Roberto Rosellini’s “Germany in the Year Zero” was shot in Berlin in Old Prague.
Several films related to Berlin
Gerhard Lambrecht’s “Der Katsensteg” (1927) is a Berlin film set in the early nineteenth century in the context of the liberation wars. It was built in Templehof. Wild Duck ”(1926).
However, Berlin will also screen new films without references, including Chandel Ackerman’s Belgian musical film The Golden Eighties (1986), Consumerism, Feminism, Jewish Identity, or “The British, This Germany.” Two films – A Dialogue “(1989), Cinematic Exchange between Great Britain and GDR.
G. W. Pubst? Shot in France in 1932, his Cervantes adaptation of “Don Quixote” was released in 1933 and can now be restored. The international shooting probably saved Bobst’s life: he did not even return to Germany after Hitler came to power.