|The Daughter of Hamburg|
|Directed by||Yves Allégret|
|Written by|| Frédéric Dard |
|Produced by||José Bénazéraf |
|Starring|| Daniel Gélin |
|Edited by||Claude Nicole|
|Music by||Jean Ledrut|
Société Nouvelle Pathé Cinéma
|Distributed by||Pathé Consortium Cinéma|
|13 August 1958|
The Daughter of Hamburg (French: La Fille de Hambourg, German Das Mädchen aus Hamburg) is a 1958 French drama film directed by Yves Allégret and starring Hildegarde Neff, Daniel Gélin and Jean Lefebvre.  Location shooting took place around Hamburg, particularly around the red light district of St. Pauli.
When a French merchant ship arrives at the Port of Hamburg, the sailor Pierre searches for the young local woman he had once known in the city. He recalls the romance they had together when he was prisoner of war in the city during the Second World War. Eventually he finds her working in a nightclub.
When the film was first released in Italy in 1960 (Italian title: La Ragazza Di Amburgo) the Committee for the Theatrical Review of the Italian Ministry of Cultural Heritage and Activities rated the film not suitable for children under 16. The reason for the age restriction, cited in the official documents, is the presence of several scenes considered to be inappropriate to the sensitivity of a minor. For the film to be screened publicly, the Committee recommended the removal of the scene in which Pierre and Maria are in bed and he is sensually kissing her on the neck. The committee considered this scene offensive to decency and morality. The official document number is: 31890, it was signed on 6 May 1960 by Minister Domenico Magrì.
Hildegard Frieda Albertine Knef was a German actress, voice actress, singer, and writer. She was billed in some English-language films as Hildegard Neff or Hildegarde Neff.
Round Midnight is a 1986 American-French musical drama film directed by Bertrand Tavernier and written by Tavernier and David Rayfiel. It stars Dexter Gordon, François Cluzet and Herbie Hancock. Martin Scorsese, Philippe Noiret and Wayne Shorter appear in cameos.
Louis Germain David de Funès de Galarza was a French actor and comedian. He is France's favourite actor, according to a series of polls conducted since the late 1960s, having played over 150 roles in film and over 100 on stage. His acting style is remembered for its high-energy performance and his wide range of facial expressions and tics. A considerable part of his best-known acting was directed by Jean Girault.
Jean-Pierre Aumont was a French actor, and holder of the Légion d'Honneur and the Croix de Guerre for his World War II military service.
Maria-Hélène Schneider, known professionally as Maria Schneider, was a French actress. In 1972 at the age of 19 she starred opposite Marlon Brando in Last Tango in Paris, but being traumatised by a rape scene and hounded by unsavoury publicity negatively affected her subsequent career. Although Michelangelo Antonioni's The Passenger (1975) showcased her abilities, a reputation for walking out of films mid-production resulted in her becoming unwelcome in the industry. However, she re-established stability in her personal and professional life in the early 1980s, and became an advocate for equality and improving the conditions actresses worked under. She continued acting in film and TV until a few years before she died in 2011 after a long illness.
France competed at the 1968 Summer Olympics in Mexico City, Mexico. 200 competitors, 169 men and 31 women, took part in 107 events in 16 sports.
Daniel Yves Alfred Gélin was a French actor.
Napoléon is a 1955 French historical epic film directed by Sacha Guitry that depicts major events in the life of Napoleon.
Denys de La Patellière was a French film director and scriptwriter. He also directed Television series.
Léonie Juliana, Baroness Cooreman, also known by her stage name Annie Cordy, was a Belgian actress and singer. She appeared in more than 50 films from 1954 and staged many memorable appearances at Bruno Coquatrix' famous Paris Olympia. Her version of "La Ballade de Davy Crockett" was number 1 in the charts for five weeks in France in August 1956. She was born in Laeken, Belgium, where in 2004, King Albert II of Belgium bestowed upon her the title of Baroness in recognition for her life's achievements.
Retour de manivelle is a 1957 French-language motion picture crime drama directed by Denys de La Patellière who co-wrote screenplay with Michel Audiard, based on the 1956 novel There's Always a Price Tag by James Hadley Chase. The film stars Michèle Morgan, Daniel Gélin and Michèle Mercier.
The Lovers of Lisbon is a 1955 French drama film directed by Henri Verneuil and starring Daniel Gélin, Françoise Arnoul, Trevor Howard and Betty Stockfeld. Two French exiles in Lisbon fall in love after each has murdered their respective spouse. It was based on a novel by Joseph Kessel.
On Trial is a 1954 French-Italian drama film directed by Julien Duvivier and starring Daniel Gélin, Madeleine Robinson and Anton Walbrook. It was based on a 1928 novel by Jakob Wassermann.
A Strange Kind of Colonel is a 1968 French comedy film directed by Jean Girault and starring Jean Lefebvre, Jean Yanne and Pascale Roberts.
Public Opinion is a 1954 French-Italian drama film directed by Maurizio Corgnati and Goffredo Alessandrini and starring Daniel Gélin, Delia Scala and Giulio Calì.
Monsieur is a 1964 comedy film directed by Jean-Paul Le Chanois and starring Jean Gabin, Liselotte Pulver and Mireille Darc.
The Devil by the Tail is a 1969 French-Italian comedy film directed by Philippe de Broca and starring Yves Montand, Madeleine Renaud and Maria Schell.
Julie the Redhead is a 1959 French comedy film directed by Claude Boissol and starring Daniel Gélin, Pascale Petit and Margo Lion. The film's sets were designed by the art director Robert Guisgand.
A Love Story is a 1954 West German historical romantic drama film directed by Rudolf Jugert and starring Hildegard Knef, O.W. Fischer and Viktor de Kowa. It was shot at the Wandsbek Studios in Hamburg and on location in Celle and Umgebung. The film's sets were designed by the art directors Erich Kettelhut and Johannes Ott. It was produced by Erich Pommer's independent company Intercontinental Film. It was part of the tradition of Prussian films, which had enjoyed great popularity in the Weimair and Nazi eras.