|Daughter of the Regiment|
|Directed by||Georg C. Klaren|
|Produced by||J.A. Vesely|
|Written by|| Margarete Göbel |
Georg C. Klaren
|Starring|| Aglaja Schmid |
|Music by||Karl Pauspertl|
|Edited by||Josef Juvancic|
Daughter of the Regiment (German: Die Regimentstochter) is a 1953 Austrian historical film comedy film directed by Georg C. Klaren and starring Aglaja Schmid, Robert Lindner and Hermann Erhardt.It is based on the storyline of the 1840 opera La fille du regiment by Gaetano Donizetti. The plot had previously been used for a 1929 silent film and a 1933 sound film, and another film version was made 1953 by Géza von Bolváry.
Comedy is a genre of film in which the main emphasis is on humour. These films are designed to make the audience laugh through amusement and most often work by exaggerating characteristics for humorous effect. Films in this style traditionally have a happy ending. One of the oldest genres in film, some of the very first silent movies were comedies, as slapstick comedy often relies on visual depictions, without requiring sound. When sound films became more prevalent during the 1920s, comedy films took another swing, as laughter could result from burlesque situations but also dialogue.
Georg C. Klaren (1900–1962) was an Austrian screenwriter and film director. He worked on a number of screenplays with Herbert Juttke during the silent and early sound eras including Alfred Hitchcock's 1931 film Mary. After the Second World War, Klaren became the head dramaturge at the East German state-owned studio DEFA.
Aglaja Schmid (1926–2003) was an Austrian stage and film actress.
It was shot using Agfacolor at the Soviet-controlled Rosenhügel Studios in Vienna. The film's sets were designed by Leo Metzenbauer and Hans Zehetner.
Agfacolor was the name of a series of color film products made by Agfa of Germany. The first Agfacolor, introduced in 1932, was a film-based version of their Agfa-Farbenplatte, a "screen plate" product similar to the French Autochrome. In late 1936 Agfa introduced Agfacolor Neu, a pioneering color film of the general type still in use today. The new Agfacolor was originally a reversal film used for making "slides", home movies and short documentaries. By 1939 it had also been adapted into a negative film and a print film for use by the German motion picture industry. After World War II, the Agfacolor brand was applied to several varieties of color negative film for still photography, in which the negatives were used to make color prints on paper. The reversal film was then marketed as Agfachrome.
The Soviet Union, officially the Union of Soviet Socialist Republics (USSR), was a socialist state in Eurasia that existed from 30 December 1922 to 26 December 1991. Nominally a union of multiple national Soviet republics, its government and economy were highly centralized. The country was a one-party state, governed by the Communist Party with Moscow as its capital in its largest republic, the Russian Soviet Federative Socialist Republic. Other major urban centres were Leningrad, Kiev, Minsk, Alma-Ata, and Novosibirsk. It spanned over 10,000 kilometres east to west across 11 time zones, and over 7,200 kilometres north to south. It had five climate zones: tundra, taiga, steppes, desert and mountains.
The Rosenhügel Studios are film studios located in the Austrian capital Vienna. They were opened in 1923 and originally owned by the Vita-Film production company. After the company's bankruptcy the following year the studios were taken over by Sascha Film, the largest of the Austrian companies of the era. In the early 1930s Sascha formed a partnership with the German outfit Tobis Film to renovate the studios for production of sound films. A number of Austrian hit films were produced there during the remainder of the decade.
A Tyrolean rifle regiment adopt a young baby girl they have rescued and she becomes the "Daughter of the Regiment". In 1811, as a full-grown woman she falls in love with one of the new recruits while the regiment battles French forces during the Napoleonic Wars.
Tyrol is a federal state (Bundesland) in western Austria. It comprises the Austrian part of the historical Princely County of Tyrol. It is a constituent part of the present-day Euroregion Tyrol–South Tyrol–Trentino. The capital of Tyrol is Innsbruck.
The Napoleonic Wars (1803–1815) were a series of major conflicts pitting the French Empire and its allies, led by Napoleon I, against a fluctuating array of European powers formed into various coalitions, financed and usually led by the United Kingdom. The wars stemmed from the unresolved disputes associated with the French Revolution and its resultant conflict. The wars are often categorised into five conflicts, each termed after the coalition that fought Napoleon: the Third Coalition (1805), the Fourth (1806–07), the Fifth (1809), the Sixth (1813), and the Seventh (1815).
Robert Lindner was an Austrian actor.
Hermann Erhardt was a German actor who played in more than 50 movies, among them Heimkehr and A Devil of a Woman.
Dagny Servaes was a German-Austrian stage and film actress. In the theatre she appeared in the productions of Max Reinhardt and Berthold Brecht. Servaes appeared in around sixty films during her career, initially in lead and later in supporting roles. One of her earliest screen performances was in the 1917 propaganda film Dr. Hart's Diary. she also voiced the character of the evil queen in a German language dub of Disney's Snow White and the Seven Dwarfs made for the Austrian market in 1938.
The Angel with the Trumpet is a 1948 Austrian historical drama film directed by Karl Hartl and starring Paula Wessely, Helene Thimig and Maria Schell. It is based on the novel of the same name by Ernst Lothar. The film was remade in Britain in 1950, under the same title.
Hans Ledersteger (1898–1971) was an Austrian art director who worked for many years in the German film industry. While mainly employed in Germany, he occasionally also worked in other countries such as Italy and his native Austria including on some post-war Heimatfilm. He worked on around eighty films as Art Director or production designer during his career. He was married to the actress Irmgard Alberti. Their daughter was the actress Barbara Valentin.
Hans Olden (1892–1975) was an Austrian stage and film actor. Olden appeared in more than eighty films during his career, mostly in Austria but occasionally also in Germany. He was a supporter of the Austrian Nazi Party, his interest in Nazism pre-dating the Anchluss by some years. After the Second World War Olden appeared in a number of Heimat films.
Marianne Schönauer (1920–1997) was an Austrian stage, television and film actress. During her career she made over fifty appearances in film and television series and also enjoyed success as a singer.
Love is Duty Free is a 1941 comedy film directed by E.W. Emo and starring Hans Moser, Susi Peter and Theodor Danegger. The film was made by Wien-Film, a Vienna-based company set up after Austria had been incorporated into Greater Germany following the 1938 Anschluss. The film was intended to mock the First Austrian Republic and its democratic system of government as incompetent.
Whom the Gods Love is a 1942 Austrian historical musical film directed by Karl Hartl and starring Hans Holt, Irene von Meyendorff and Winnie Markus. The film is a biopic of the Austrian composer Wolfgang Amadeus Mozart. It was made as a co-production between the giant German studio UFA and Wien-Film which had been set up following the German annexation of Austria. The film was part of a wider attempt by the Nazis to portray Mozart as an authentic German hero. Like many German biopics of the war years, it portrays the composer as a pioneering visionary.
The Queen of the Landstrasse is a 1948 Austrian romance film directed by Géza von Cziffra and starring Angelika Hauff, Rudolf Prack and Hermann Erhardt. The film's sets were designed by art director Fritz Jüptner-Jonstorff.
My Name is Niki is a 1952 West German comedy film directed by Rudolf Jugert and starring Paul Hörbiger, Aglaja Schmid and Hardy Krüger.
Ulli and Marei is a 1948 Austrian drama film directed by Leopold Hainisch and starring Eduard Köck, Attila Hörbiger and Ludwig Auer. It was made by Wien-Film in German-occupied Austria. It is a heimatfilm shot in the Tyrolean Alps. It was completed in 1945 towards the end of the Second World War, and wasn't given a full release until 1948.
Spring on Ice is a 1951 Austrian musical comedy film directed by Georg Jacoby and starring Eva Pawlik, Herta Mayen and Hans Holt.
White Gold is a 1949 Austrian film directed by Eduard von Borsody and starring Heinrich Gretler, Alma Seidler and Robert Freitag.
Cordula is a 1950 Austrian drama film directed by Gustav Ucicky and starring Paula Wessely, Attila Hörbiger and Jane Tilden. It is based on a 1925 poem by Anton Wildgans about a woman in a small town who falls pregnant to a local forester serving in the Austrian Army during the First World War.
Bonus on Death is a 1950 Austrian crime film directed by Curd Jürgens and starring Judith Holzmeister, Werner Krauss and Siegfried Breuer. One of a handful of Austrian crime films made during the post-war period, it was not particularly successful at the box office.
Lavender is a 1953 Austrian-German comedy film directed by Arthur Maria Rabenalt and starring Gretl Schörg, Karl Schönböck and Hans Holt.
Anna Louise and Anton is a 1953 Austrian-West German comedy film directed by Thomas Engel and starring Paul Klinger, Hertha Feiler, and Heidemarie Hatheyer. It was one of the 10 most popular films released in Austria that year. It was made at the Sievering Studios in Vienna. The film's sets were designed by the art director Fritz Jüptner-Jonstorff. It was remade in 1999.
Call Over the Air is a 1951 Austrian drama film directed by Georg C. Klaren and Georg Wilhelm Pabst and starring Oskar Werner, Lucia Scharf and Fritz Imhoff.
Grandstand for General Staff is a 1953 Austrian comedy film directed by Ernst Marischka and starring Annemarie Düringer, Adrienne Gessner and Hans Holt.
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