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|Directed by||Géza von Bolváry|
|Edited by||Arnfried Heyne|
Schrammeln is a 1944 German film directed by Géza von Bolváry.
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Franz Antel was a veteran Austrian filmmaker.
Paul Godwin (1902–1982) was a violinist and the leader of a popular German dance orchestra in the 1920s and 30s.
Wien-Film GmbH was a large Austrian film company, which in 1938 succeeded the Tobis-Sascha-Filmindustrie AG and lasted until 1985. Until 1945 the business was owned by the Cautio Trust Company, a subsidiary of the German Reichsfilmkammer, and was responsible for almost the entire production of films in the territory of the Ostmark, as Austria was called at that time.
E. W. Emo was an Austrian film director.
Paul Hörbiger was an Austrian theatre and film actor.
Lumpaci the Vagabond is a 1936 German / Austrian film directed by Géza von Bolváry, adapted from the play by Johann Nestroy.
Immortal Waltz is a 1939 historical drama film directed by E. W. Emo and starring Paul Hörbiger, Dagny Servaes, and Maria Andergast.
Vienna Tales is a 1940 musical comedy film directed by Géza von Bolváry and starring Marte Harell, Olly Holzmann, and Hans Moser. The film is set in Imperial Vienna at the beginning of the twentieth century. The film's sets were designed by Hans Ledersteger and Ernst Richter.
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.
Viennese Girls is a 1945 historical musical film directed by Willi Forst and starring Forst, Anton Edthofer and Judith Holzmeister. 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. It was the third film in Forst's "Viennese Trilogy" which also included Operetta (1940) and Vienna Blood (1942). The film was finished in 1945, during the closing days of the Second World War. This led to severe delays in its release, which eventually took place in 1949 in two separate versions. One was released by the Soviet-backed Sovexport in the Eastern Bloc and the other by Forst.
Spring Parade is a 1934 comedy film directed by Géza von Bolváry and starring Paul Hörbiger, Franciska Gaal, and Wolf Albach-Retty.
Vienna, City of My Dreams is a 1957 Austrian musical comedy film directed by Willi Forst and starring Adrian Hoven, Erika Remberg and Hertha Feiler.
A Mother's Love or Mother Love is a 1939 drama film directed by Gustav Ucicky and starring Käthe Dorsch, Paul Hörbiger and Wolf Albach-Retty.
Roses in Tyrol is a 1940 German musical comedy film directed by Géza von Bolváry and starring Hans Moser, Marte Harell, and Johannes Heesters. It is based on the 1891 operetta The Bird Seller by Carl Zeller, which has been turned into several films.
Black on White is a 1943 comedy film directed by E. W. Emo.
Vienna Waltzes is a 1951 Austrian historical musical drama film directed by Emil E. Reinert and starring Marte Harell, Anton Walbrook and Lilly Stepanek. It is also known by the alternative title of Vienna Dances.
Opera Ball is a 1939 German musical comedy film directed by Géza von Bolváry and starring Heli Finkenzeller, Fita Benkhoff, and Marte Harell. An operetta film, it is based on the 1898 work of the same name composed by Richard Heuberger. In 1956 it was remade as Opera Ball in Austria with some of the same personnel.
Grandstand for General Staff is a 1953 Austrian comedy film directed by Ernst Marischka and starring Annemarie Düringer, Adrienne Gessner and Hans Holt.