Triumph Of The Will Analysis

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Register to read the introduction… The film is a record of the 1934 Nazi Party Rally at Nuremberg. Triumph of the Will is rarely …show more content…
This suggests that he is well known among the people of the towns and favoured by them too. Over all, in this film, Hitler is presented as an all round good person and leader for the future.

Schindler's List (dir. Steven Spielberg, 1993) is a fictional alternative of the true story of Oskar Shindler. Schindler was a Nazi who made his money by employing Jews as cheap skilled labour, providing munitions for the German army during the Second World War. By the end of the war he was risking his life to save his workers from the death camp of Auschwitz. There are currently 6,000 Jews who were saved by Schindler, now known as Schindlerjüden. The scene we have studied is the cleansing of the Jewish ghetto in Krakow, which took place in March 1943. The film is in black and white. This monochrome effect lets the audience know that the events in the film must have taken place years ago.

The episode opens with Schindler on horseback looking down on the city, followed by a series of scenes in which the Krakow Jews try to save themselves. A family takes out its jewels, places them in slices of bread and each member swallows some. A man hides in a sewer but
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I think maybe the animators of the film wanted to get there personal feelings about Hitler across to the audience, but it a way that young children can still enjoy it without knowing.

Cabaret is a musical drama released in 1972, and directed by Bob Fosse. The film is about a young English writer, Brian Roberts, who befriends an American artiste, Sally Bowles who performs at the Kit Kat nightclub in Berlin. The year is 1931, shortly before Triumph of the Will was made. They are joined by another friend, a wealthy aristocrat, Maximilian. A second strand of the plot concerns Fritz, a young gigolo, who is in love with Natalia Landauer, a beautiful Jewess.

This is the main idea of the plot, but there is one scene in particular which tells the audience an idea of what the director feels about the Nazis. In this scene, there are two contrasting images happening at the same time. We see an image of dancers imitating a traditional German dance, but we also see two members of the SA (Nazi thugs) beating up the owner of the Kit Kat club. This method is

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