Guide Literature and Film in the Third Reich

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  1. Learn About the Holocaust
  2. Adding to Cart...
  3. Nazism and cinema
  4. Karl-Heinz Schoeps (Author of Literature and Film in the Third Reich)

B2a Chinese language edition simplified characters.

Learn About the Holocaust

Bedford Hills, NY: Redgrave, Reviews: America 10 Nov. Stuttgart: Reclam, Reviews: Cargo-Film. E3 The Films of G. Pabst: An Extraterritorial Cinema. Edited with preface, introduction, and appendices. New Brunswick, N.

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A critical anthology with a preface, introductions, annotations, and bibliographies. E2bi Augenzeugen: Texte neuer deutscher Filmemacher. Co-edited with Hans Helmut Prinzler. Frankfurt am Main: Verlag der Autoren, Voted one of the best film books of the s by the journal Steady Cam Cologne.

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E2bii Der alte Film war tot: Texte zum westdeutschen Film Second edition with new forward and appendices. Reviews: Basler Zeitung , Radio Bremen , theorie aktuell Edited with introduction and appendices. Reviews: Choice Jan. Co-edited with David Bathrick and Andreas Huyssen.

Co-edited with David Bathrick. Tim Bergfelder et al. London: British Film Institute, Norbert Grob and Friedemann Beyer.

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Paul Cooke. New York: De Gruyter, Roger F. Cook et al.

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  • Literature and Film in the Third Reich;

London: Intellekt, History Lessons at the Berlinale. Lucy Fischer and Patrice Petro. New York: Modern Language Association, Ann Arbor: U of Michigan P, Christian Schullte and Ralph Eue.

Further Your Research

Berlin: Vorwerk 8, Jennifer Kapczynski and Michael Richardson. Rochester, NY: Camden House, Brigitte Peucker.

Nazism and cinema

Boston: Blackwell, Larry Kardish. New York: Museum of Modern Art, Jaimey Fisher. Camden House: Rochester, Scott Higgins. New York: Routledge, Lutz Koepnick and Stephan Schindler. David Scrase. New York: Berghahn, David Wellbery. Cambridge: Harvard UP, Judith Ryan and Alfred Thomas. History, Cinema and Politics since Karolin Machtans and Martin A. Basingstroke: Palgrave Macmillan, Mette Hjort and Scott MacKenzie. A32b Reprinted in Film and Nationalism.

Alan Williams. Geoffrey Nowell-Smith. Oxford: Oxford UP, Stuttgart: Metzler, A29b Updated and slightly revised version in Geschichte des deutschen Films. Center for German and European Studies. Berkeley: U of California, Wolfgang Jacobsen. As a result, most Jewish actors and directors were forced out of Central, and then Western Europe. The German consul in Los Angeles tried to exert similar pressure in Hollywood.

American studio heads did their best to ignore his threats, but hesitated to produce overtly anti-Nazi films. Nazi efforts to control the cinema intensified after Germany began invading neighbouring countries. Indigenous studios were bought up or shut down, and branches of German studios established in occupied Prague, Paris and Vienna. In most of Europe, in other words, German cameramen — and behind them, propaganda officials in Berlin — supplied the only available moving-pictures of the war.

And across the German imperium cinemas were forced to adopt Third Reich programming formats: a German-produced or approved newsreel, a cultural short and a feature film now often of German or Axis provenance. Following German precedent, cinemas in many occupied countries were legally required to post signs prohibiting Jews from entering. Many were also forced to show pro-Nazi films. But, a victim of court intrigue, he was publicly hanged in after refusing, under torture, to renounce Judaism. And in many places, its run preceded the round-up, internment, deportation and murder of local Jewish inhabitants.

Some of his other melodramas enjoyed even broader popularity — especially the implicitly anti-Slavic The Golden City. Goebbels himself insisted on her death, because it also euthanised her unborn, half-Slavic and hence racially impure child, pre-empting any danger that he might someday inherit the German farm. Viewers across Europe sobbed over her death. Films shown in occupied countries tended not to have explicit pro-Nazi messages which might alienate audiences; instead the Germans tried to appeal by showing popular film genres and encouraging the cult around their stars. Live appearances by these stars drew large crowds in quisling Croatia; a fan magazine, heavily illustrated and printed in colour, was widely read in occupied France.

Yet when an Amsterdam cinema burned down during a successful run of The Golden City , an underground film magazine rejoiced, hinting at politically motivated arson. In fact, many cinemagoers avoided or actively resisted German blandishments. All across occupied Europe, newsreels were flashpoints for political protests. Cinemagoers were often forced to watch them because they were refused admission to cinemas after the newsreels had begun , but they were frequently shown with the lights up, to discourage heckling.

In France and Holland, policemen were sometimes stationed in front of the screen. Audiences tried to drown out newsreel voiceovers by coughing, sneezing, whistling, stamping their feet in unison, by calling out sarcastic comments or by applauding scenes showing Germany itself under bombardment. Nazi cinema, as Tegel makes clear, attempted to make subject populations collude in their own persecution and enslavement.

Third Reich documentaries used footage of the mentally retarded to urge their sterilisation and euthanasia.

Karl-Heinz Schoeps (Author of Literature and Film in the Third Reich)

Members of these subject populations still sometimes managed to sneak into the cinemas they were forbidden to enter. Some Jewish children deliberately sought out Nazi propaganda films to inure themselves. The exodus of Jewish actors and directors forced Goebbels to recruit replacements — much of the Third Reich star-culture, paradoxically, revolved around exotic, foreign beauties.