Leni Riefenstahl - Triumph of the Will

Triumph of the Will

Genre : Documentary, War

Problemet : 28/03/2006
Produsent : Leni Riefenstahl
Forfatter : Leni Riefenstahl, Walter Ruttmann
Studio : Synapse Films
Varighet : 120
Land : Tyskland
Språk : German, English, Spanish, Italian
Språk : i
Undertekster : Engelsk
Plater : 1
Media : DVD
Funksjoner : Black and White, Special Edition
Video Format : NTSC
Lyd : Dolby Digital 2.0 Mono
Område : 1
IMdB : 0025913
UPC : 0654930305294
Skuespillere : Adolf Hitler, Hermann Goering, Rudolf Hess, Werner von Blomberg, Werner von Fritsch
Tags : Hitler, Rally, Nazi, Propaganda, Third Reich, Nuremberg Germany, Nazi Party, Propaganda Film, Totalitarian State, Procession, Montage, Salute, Nazi Flag, Military, Public Domain, Swastika, Eagle, Cloud, Lebensraum, Military Official, Banner, Heil Hitler, Title Directed By Female, Wehrmacht, Controversy, Spade, Hitlerjugend, Night, Speech, Motorcycle, Torch, Labor, Shovel, Bathing, Parade, Government Official, Flag, Nazi Uniform, Camping, Year 1935, Nazism, Motorcade, Nazi Propaganda, Nazi Rally, Nazi Germany

Oppsummering : Leni Riefenstahl directed this chilling documentary of the sixth Nazi Party Congress in 1934. This intense digitally remastered presentation details how the Nazi party developed strong propaganda and attempted to sell their ideas to German leaders. 1936/b&w/107 min/NR.
Leni Riefenstahl - Triumph of the Will
Triumph of the Will is one of the most important films ever made. Not because it documents evil–more watchable examples are being made today. And not as a historical example of blind propaganda–those (much shorter) movies are merely laughable now. No, Riefenstahl’s masterpiece–and it is a masterpiece, politics aside–combines the strengths of documentary and propaganda into a single, overwhelmingly powerful visual force. Riefenstahl was hired by the Reich to create an eternal record of the 1934 rally at Nuremberg, and that’s exactly what she does. You might not become a Nazi after watching her film, but you will understand too clearly how Germany fell under Hitler’s spell. The early crowd scenes remind one of nothing so much as Beatles concert footage (if only their fans were so well behaved!). Like the fascists it monumentalizes, Triumph of the Will overlooks its own weaknesses–at nearly two hours, the speeches tend to drone on, and the repeated visual motifs are a little over-hypnotic, especially for modern viewers. But the occasional iconic vista (banners lining the streets of Nuremberg, Hitler parting a sea of 200,000 party members standing at attention) will electrify anyone into wakefulness. –Grant Balfour

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