Riefenstahl


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Riefenstahl

Leni . 1902--2003, German photographer and film director, best known for her Nazi propaganda films, such as Triumph of the Will (1934)
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The donation was made by Leni Riefenstahl's former secretary, who was the sole heir to Riefenstahl's estate.
If last year's camera work was compared to Leni Riefenstahl's Nazi propaganda film 'Triumph of the Will,' this year purportedly bore a striking resemblance to the divergent styles of Carl Theodor Dreyer and Sergio Leone.
Despite Riefenstahl's name recognition and obvious Nazi association, her work is not featured prominently in this book.
Chapters 3-7 present the 'human engagements with nature' that she lists in her introduction, specifically in terms of how they are framed in the polar and tropical travel writing of Forster and Humboldt, in the landscape painting of Friedrich and Bierstadt, in the mountain films and later underwater projects of Riefenstahl, and in the mountaineering documentaries and tropical feature films of Herzog.
Dietrich & Riefenstahl: Hollywood, Berlin, and a Century in Two Lives
It is in itself not particularly unusual that the Soviet Alexander Rodchenko and the German Leni Riefenstahl would both find themselves photographing diving competitions and sporting events throughout the years 1933-1936.
In 1935, the notorious Nazi propaganda film ''Triumph des Willens'' (Triumph of the Will), directed by Leni Riefenstahl, premiered in Berlin with Adolf Hitler present.
Thus we find an appreciation of the portrayal of Nazi Germany in the newsreels; notes on the screen depiction of the Spanish civil war (a war that saw the off-Broadway run of German blitzkrieg tactics); and Leni Riefenstahl's visit to the United States to sell film rights to her Olympia (1936).
Ante la imposibilidad de abarcar toda la produccion cinematografica durante la Alemania nazi, surge interesante la figura de la directora Leni Riefenstahl (1902-2003).
Disney was a founder member of the Motion Picture Alliance for the Preservation of American Ideals, a known anti-Semitic group, London's Telegraph noted, and hosted Leni Riefenstahl, the Nazi film director, at his studio.
The subjects even include notorious figures like actor-turned-assassin John Wilkes Booth, gangster Bugsy Siegel and filmmaker Leni Riefenstahl, who were known for being easy on the eyes before becoming household names for significantly less-desirable traits.
Ironically, the movie maker Leni Riefenstahl, admired by Lilo's father before the Nazi take-over, appears at Lilo's camp looking for extras to play parts in a film she is making.