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Black Roses (1935 film)

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Black Roses
Directed byPaul Martin
Written by
Produced byPaul Martin
Starring
Cinematography
Edited by
Music byKurt Schröder
Production
company
Distributed byUFA
Release date
  • 23 December 1935 (1935-12-23)
Running time
93 minutes
CountryGermany
LanguageGerman

Black Roses (German: Schwarze Rosen) is a 1935 German historical drama film directed by Paul Martin and starring Lilian Harvey, Willy Fritsch and Willy Birgel. A separate English-language version Black Roses was also made with Harvey reprising her role opposite Esmond Knight.[1] She also starred in a French version. The film was Harvey's comeback in German cinema, following her attempt to at Hollywood and then British films. One source suggested that Harvey paid for the English version of the film to be made out of her own money, as she still hoped to break into the English-speaking market.

The film was popular in Germany, partly because it re-teamed Harvey with Fritsch who was constantly romantically linked with her in the media. In fact Harvey was in a long-term relationship with the film's director Paul Martin. Despite the film's success, Harvey quickly moved away from melodrama to the lighter comedy romances that had originally made her name.[2]

It was shot at the Babelsberg Studios in Berlin with location shooting around Harburg a borough of Hamburg. The film's sets were designed by the art directors Erich Kettelhut and Max Mellin. The premiere took place at the Gloria-Palast.

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Transcription

Synopsis

When Finland was still part of the Russian Empire, a Finnish Revolutionary battling Czarist agents is assisted by a Russian dancer Tania Fedorovna, who eventually gives her life for her lover.

Partial cast

Reception

The Österreichische Film-Zeitung reported in its edition of December 27, 1935: "Paul Martin staged the film, which is rich in gripping scenes and whose exciting plot is well structured, with a great deal of sensitivity for what is cinematically effective. Scenes of oppressive drama are delightfully staged, or ballet pictures full of grace."[3]

Paimann's Filmlisten found: "The plot slows down a bit after an excellent start, but increases noticeably towards the end. It has its most essential support in the leading couple. The dialogue is sparse, apt and is underlined by shot-rich camera work. Schröder's music is used with moderation, the presentation ... authentic (turn of the century)...".[4]

References

  1. ^ Bergfeder & Cargnelli p. 52
  2. ^ Ascheid p. 124
  3. ^ „Schwarze Rosen“. In:  The newspaper with the abbreviation "fil" is not supported by this template. Please report this error to here! , 27 December 1935, p. 3 (Online at ANNO)Template:ANNO/Maintenance/fil
  4. ^ "Schwarze Rosen". Archived from the original on 2016-04-03. Retrieved 2022-03-30. in: Paimann’s Filmlisten

Bibliography

External links

This page was last edited on 2 January 2024, at 17:06
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