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Another contributory to the German cinema's success was its sound technology which replaced most of the silent films." [Expanded Academic Index] "The recent expansion of the German film industry is not merely a market effect of globalization, but also involves a process of conscious transnationalism.
The fundamental premise of the national film industry has altered in a subtle yet important way: Industry experts no longer speak of German directors creating German films, but rather of a film as " made in Germany" or from "location Germany." The shift from "made for Germans" to "made in Germany" leads to products that sidestep apprehension by national-oriented approaches.
The picture that emerges is a complex one, and the variations from context to context are significant." [Communication Abstracts] "Hitler's history films: David Welch looks at the dramatisation of Fuhrerprinzip in the Nazi cinema, and how history films were used to propagate themes of anti-parliamentarianism and the concept of an individual leader of genius." History Today 52.12 (Dec 2002): 20(6). 'New' and 'Traditional' Interpretations of Third Reich Film Representations of Women." Historical Journal of Film, Radio and Television, vol. 24 Issue 1, p5-34, 30p UC users only Depictions of the German and foreigner in films and authors appearing in West Germany in the 1980s and 1990s are discussed.
The films are "Yasemin" and "Keiner liebt mich," while the literature is by Irene Dische and Aras Oren. 121-152, Spring 2008 "The writer discusses film in Germany in the period between 19.
"German cinema." In: The Cambridge companion to modern German culture / edited by Eva Kolinsky and Wilfried van der Will.
Cambridge, UK ; New York, NY: Cambridge University Press, 1998. New York: Berghahn Books, 2003."Propaganda is a central issue for non-fiction film in the Third Reich.
These films represent a specific subgenre of comedythat had a significant resonance in Germany at a time of rapid cultural change.
The writerinvestigates the specific material structures and historical transformations that gave rise to thesubgenre, uses the analytic tools of queer theory to approach the dynamic of sexuality at workin the films, and concludes by examining the psychic structures involved in the films' crises andtheir relationships to social transformations." [Art Index] "The writer discusses German filmmakers involved in the struggles over publicmemory in postwar West Germany.
The specific historical situation in Germany after World War II allowed collective amnesia to develop, but many Germanfilmmakers who emerged from the context of the 1960s student movement attempted tocounter this amnesia, creating alternative public memories that re-imagined German history.
The products of transformed national film industries contain models for a reconceptualization of community.
Such films engage in a transnational decentering in which ethnocentrism is replaced with intersubjective openness.
If the message was not overt in feature film, it was in newsreels, which from late 1938 formed a compulsory part of the cinema program, as was also later the case in occupied Europe.
During the war, it reached large numbers as cinema attendance was very high.
Contents: The gay/Super 8 connection : Berlin / Jurgen Bruning -- A cinematically divided city / Karen Rosenberg -- Self portrait with skull / Birgit Hein -- Interview with Michael Brynntrup / Steff Ulbrich -- Moderns in ruins / Madeleine Leskin -- Sucking the city pulse : interview with Penelope Buitenhuis / Torsten Alisch -- "The inter-view!