Titanic-Inferno. film Dan. din 1913 script dan.-engl.-germ.

Trebuie sa fie un film care te-a impresionat sau poate unu care nu ti-a placut deloc. Hai sa vedem ce parere au si ceilalti despre el.

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PostPosted: 11.12.2013 21:24

Das Titanic-Inferno. Film mut 1913 .Script: dan-engl-germ

e ciudat, scufundarea Titanic 1912 si imediat film(e)
Unul chiar in Mai 1912...

Saved From the Titanic. poster-1912

Das Titanic-Inferno. Film din 1913

Das Titanic-Inferno 1913
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O descriere avem in germana, dar gasiti si pe wiki oarece:

Das Titanic Inferno - Film

Land: Dnmark
Jahr: 1913
Sprache: Deutsch
Lnge: 114 min.
Regisseur: August Blom
Cast: Olaf Fnss; Ida Orlov; Ebba Thomsen

Der Biologe von Kammacher verlsst sein eigentlich beschauliches Heim und seine Kinder, weil seine psychisch kranke Frau in geistiger Umnachtung einen Mordversuch auf ihn verbt hat und anschlieend in eine Nervenklinik eingewiesen werden musste. Auch von Kammachers berufliche Karriere ist von Rckschlgen gezeichnet und so sieht der Familienvater keinen anderen Ausweg als den Antritt eines lngeren Urlaubs. Von Kammacher geht zunchst nach Berlin und lernt dort die aufreizende junge Tnzerin Ingigerd kennen, von der der brave Familienmensch sofort wie hypnotisiert ist. Als der Biologe erfhrt dass Ingigerd zu einem Engagement nach New York aufbricht, begibt er sich blindlings auf dasselbe Schiff. Mitten auf dem Ozean kommt es dann zur groen Katastrophe. Der Ozeanriese wird beschdigt und sinkt in Windeseile.

Schiff, Untergang, Gerhart Hauptmann, Romanverfilmung, Ozeandampfer, Das Titanic Inferno, August Blom, Olaf Fnss, Ida Orlov, Ebba Thomsen, Film, MIG-Filme, Drama, Drama Film Channel

Auf ihrer Jungfernfahrt kollidierte die Titanic am 14. April 1912 gegen 23:40 Uhr[1] etwa 300 Seemeilen sdstlich von Neufundland seitlich mit einem Eisberg und sank zwei Stunden und 40 Minuten nach dem Zusammensto im Nordatlantik.


Drama films
Main article: List of films about the RMS Titanic

There have so far been eight English-language drama films (not counting TV movies) about the Titanic disaster: four American, two British and two German, produced between 1912 and 1997.
Poster for Saved from the Titanic (1912), the first drama film about the disaster

The first drama film about the disaster, Saved from the Titanic, was released only 29 days after the disaster. Its star and co-writer, Dorothy Gibson, had actually been on the ship and was aboard Titanic's No. 7 lifeboat, the first to leave the ship.[64] The film presents a heavily fictionalised version of Gibson's experiences, told in flashback, intercut with newsreel footage of Titanic and a mockup of the collision itself.[65] Released in the United States on 14 May 1912[66] and subsequently shown internationally, it was a major success.[67] However, it is now considered a lost film, as the only known prints were destroyed in a fire in March 1914.[68]

Gibson's film competed against the German film In Nacht und Eis (In Night and Ice), directed by the Romanian Mime Misu, who played the Titanic's Captain Smith. It was largely shot aboard the liner SS Kaiserin Auguste Victoria. The fatal collision was depicted by ramming a 20-foot (6.1 m) model of Titanic into a block of floating ice. The impact knocks the passengers off their feet and causes pandemonium on board. The film does not depict the evacuation of the ship but shows the captain panicking while water rises around the feet of wireless operator Jack Phillips as he sends SOS messages. The ship's band is repeatedly shown playing musical pieces, the titles of which are shown on captions; it appears that a live band would play the corresponding music to the cinema audience. As the film ends, the waves close over the swimming captain.[63]

Although not strictly about Titanic, a number of other drama films were produced around this time that may have been inspired by the disaster. In October 1912 the Danish film company Nordisk released Et Drama p Havet (A Drama at Sea) in which a ship at sea catches fire and sinks, while passengers fight to board lifeboats. It was released in the United States as The Great Ocean Disaster or Peril of Fire. The same company produced a follow-up film in December 1913, which was also released in the US. Titled Atlantis, it was based on a novel of the same name by Gerhart Hauptmann and culminated with a depiction of a sinking liner. It was the longest and most ambitious Danish film to date, taking up eight reels and costing a then-huge sum of $60,000.[69] It was filmed aboard a real liner, the SS C.F. Tietgen, chartered especially for the filming with 500 people aboard. The sinking scene was filmed in the North Sea.[70] The Tietgen sank for real five years later when she was torpedoed by a German U-boat. A British film company planned to go one better by building and sinking a replica liner, and in 1914 the real-life scuppering of a large vessel took place for the Vitagraph picture Lost in Mid-Ocean.[71]

The 1929 British sound film Atlantic was clearly (though loosely) based on the story of the Titanic. Derived from Ernest Raymond's play The Berg, it focuses on the sinking of a liner carrying a priest and an atheist author, both of whom must come to terms with their imminent deaths. Exterior scenes were shot on a ship moored on the River Thames but most of the film is set in an interior lounge, in a very static and talkative fashion. The ship's evacuation is depicted as taking place amid pandemonium but the actual sinking is not shown; although the director did shoot sinking scenes, it was decided that they should not be used.[72]

The Hollywood producer David O. Selznick tried to persuade Alfred Hitchcock to make a Titanic film for him in 1938, based on a novel of the same name by Wilson Mizner and Carl Harbaugh. The storyline involves a gangster who renounces his life of crime when he falls in love with a woman aboard Titanic. Selznick envisaged buying the redundant liner Leviathan to use as a set. Hitchcock disliked the idea and openly mocked it; he suggested that a good way to shoot it would be to "begin with a close-up of a rivet while the credits rolled, then to pan slowly back until after two hours the whole ship would fill the screen and The End would appear." When asked about the project by a reporter he said, "Oh yes, I've had experience with icebergs. Don't forget I directed Madeleine Carroll" (who, as Hitchcock was probably aware, had starred in the Titanic-inspired Atlantic).[73] To add to the problems, Howard Hughes and a French company threatened lawsuits as they had their own Titanic scripts, and British censors let it be known that they disapproved of a film that might be seen as critical of the British shipping industry.[74] The project was eventually abandoned as the Second World War loomed and Hitchcock instead made Rebecca for Selznick in 1940, winning an Oscar for Best Picture.[73]

The Nazi Propaganda Minister Joseph Goebbels personally commissioned Titanic, a 1943 propaganda film made during World War II. It was largely shot in Berlin with some scenes filmed aboard the SS Cap Arcona. It focuses on a fictitious conflict between "Sir" Bruce Ismay and John Jacob Astor, reimagined as an English Lord, for control of the White Star Line. An equally fictitious young German First Officer, Petersen, warns against Ismay's reckless pursuit of the Blue Riband, calling Titanic a ship "run not by sailors, but by stock speculators". His warnings fall on deaf ears and the ship hits an iceberg. Several aspects of the plot are reflected in James Cameron's 1997 Titanic: a girl rejects her parents' wishes to pursue the man she loves, there is a wild dancing scene in steerage and a man imprisoned in the ship's flooding prison is freed with the help of an emergency ax. Herbert Selpin, the film's director, was removed from the project after making unflattering remarks about the German war effort. He was personally questioned by Goebbels and 24 hours later he was found hanged in his cell. The film itself was withdrawn from circulation shortly after release on the grounds that a film portraying chaos and mass death was injurious to war morale, though it has also been suggested that its theme of a morally upright hero standing up to a reckless leader steering the vessel to disaster was too politically sensitive for the Nazis to tolerate.[75] It was also too sensitive for the British, who prevented it from being shown in the western zones of occupied Germany until the 1960s. East Germans had no such difficulty as the film accorded well with the anti-capitalist sentiments of their communist rulers.[76]


si inca Lista de filme cu Titanic in forma tabelara:

Georg Schoenpflug von Gambsenberg

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