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Raskolnikow (film)

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Directed byRobert Wiene
Screenplay byRobert Wiene [1]
Based onCrime and Punishment
by Fyodor Dostoyevsky
Produced byRobert Wiene[1]
CinematographyWilly Goldberger[1]
Neumann-Film-Produktion GmbH[1]
Release date
3 November 1923[2]

Raskolnikow is a 1923 German silent drama film directed by Robert Wiene.[1] The film is an adaptation of the 1866 novel Crime and Punishment by Fyodor Dostoyevsky.[3]

The film is characterised by Jason Buchanan of AllMovie as a German expressionist view of the story: a "nightmarish" avant-garde or experimental psychological drama.[4] It premiered at the Mozartsaal in Berlin.[2]



In a retrospective review by Tim Pulleine in the Monthly Film Bulletin that the film was "a conventional prestige opus of the day."[5] Pulleine opined that the dramatisation of the novel was "tolerably effective, barring a few lapses into excessive histrionics (Marmeladov's expiatory confession of alcoholism might have looked extreme in a temperance melodrama)."[5] Pulleine also found that the "most basic problem [...] is that the set designs create a rebarbative dichotomy within the film, since-apart perhaps from the sequences taking place on the stairway leading up to a pawnbroker's flat-the performers are not spatially integrated into the settings but remain obstinately on a separate plane of stylisation."[5]


  1. ^ a b c d e "Raskolnikow". Retrieved 7 February 2020.
  2. ^ a b Uli & Schatzberg p.100
  3. ^ Pulleine, Tim (June 1979). "Raskolnikov". Monthly Film Bulletin. Vol. 46 no. 545. British Film Institute. p. 135.
  4. ^ Buchanan, Jason. "Raskolnikow". Allmovie. Retrieved 29 June 2013.
  5. ^ a b c Pulleine, Tim (June 1979). "Raskolnikov". Monthly Film Bulletin. Vol. 46 no. 545. British Film Institute. p. 136.


  • Jung, Uli & Schatzberg, Walter. Beyond Caligari: The Films of Robert Wiene. Berghahn Books, 1999.

External links

This page was last edited on 14 March 2021, at 20:54
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