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Golden Bear
The Golden Bear
Golden Bear
(German: Goldener Bär) is the highest prize awarded for the best film at the Berlin International Film Festival. The bear is the heraldic animal of Berlin, featured on both the coat of arms and flag of Berlin
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13th Berlin International Film Festival
International mostly means something (a company, language, or organization) involving more than a single country. The term international as a word means involvement of, interaction between or encompassing more than one nation, or generally beyond national boundaries. For example, international law, which is applied by more than one country and usually everywhere on Earth, and international language which is a language spoken by residents of more than one country.Contents1 Origin of the word 2 Meaning in particular fields 3 See also 4 References 5 External links 6 SourcesOrigin of the word[edit] The term international was coined by the utilitarian philosopher Jeremy Bentham
Jeremy Bentham
in his Introduction to Principles of Morals and Legislation, which was printed for publication in 1780 and published in 1789
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Henri-Georges Clouzot
Henri-Georges Clouzot
Henri-Georges Clouzot
(French pronunciation: ​[ɑ̃ʁi ʒɔʁʒ kluzo]; (1907-11-20)20 November 1907 – (1977-01-12)12 January 1977) was a French film director, screenwriter and producer. He is best remembered for his work in the thriller film genre, having directed The Wages of Fear
The Wages of Fear
and Les Diaboliques, which are critically recognized to be among the greatest films from the 1950s. Clouzot also directed documentary films, including The Mystery of Picasso, which was declared a national treasure by the government of France. Clouzot was an early fan of the cinema and, desiring a career as a writer, moved to Paris. He was later hired by producer Adolphe Osso to work in Berlin, writing French-language versions of German films. After being fired from German studios due to his friendship with Jewish producers, Clouzot returned to France, where he spent years bedridden after contracting tuberculosis
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Invitation To The Dance (film)
Dance
Dance
is a performing art form consisting of purposefully selected sequences of human movement. This movement has aesthetic and symbolic value, and is acknowledged as dance by performers and observers within a particular culture.[nb 1] Dance
Dance
can be categorized and described by its choreography, by its repertoire of movements, or by its historical period or place of origin. An important distinction is to be drawn between the contexts of theatrical and participatory dance,[4] although these two categories are not always completely separate; both may have special functions, whether social, ceremonial, competitive, erotic, martial, or sacred/liturgical
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Wilfred Jackson
Wilfred Jackson (Chicago, Illinois, January 24, 1906 – Newport Beach, California, August 7, 1988) was an American animator, arranger, composer and director best known for his work on the Mickey Mouse
Mickey Mouse
and Silly Symphonies series of cartoons and the two segments Night on Bald Mountain and Ave Maria of Fantasia from Walt Disney
Walt Disney
Productions. He was also instrumental in developing the system with which Disney added music and sound to Steamboat Willie, the first Mickey Mouse
Mickey Mouse
cartoon. Several of the Silly Symphony shorts he directed, including The Old Mill (1937), won Academy Awards during the 1930s
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7th Berlin International Film Festival
International
International
mostly means something (a company, language, or organization) involving more than a single country. The term international as a word means involvement of, interaction between or encompassing more than one nation, or generally beyond national boundaries. For example, international law, which is applied by more than one country and usually everywhere on Earth, and international language which is a language spoken by residents of more than one country.Contents1 Origin of the word 2 Meaning in particular fields 3 See also 4 References 5 External links 6 SourcesOrigin of the word[edit] The term international was coined by the utilitarian philosopher Jeremy Bentham
Jeremy Bentham
in his Introduction to Principles of Morals and Legislation, which was printed for publication in 1780 and published in 1789
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André Cayatte
André Cayatte (3 February 1909, Carcassonne
Carcassonne
– 6 February 1989, Paris) was a French filmmaker and lawyer, who became known for his films centering on themes of crime, justice, and moral responsibility. Cayatte began his directoral career at the German-controlled Continental Films during the French occupation. Some of Cayatte's earlier films that addressed his characteristic themes include Justice est faite (Justice is Done; 1950), Nous sommes tous des assassins (We Are All Murderers; 1952), and Le passage du Rhin (Tomorrow Is My Turn; 1960). In 1963, he undertook a bold experiment in film narrative with a set of two films: Jean-Marc ou La vie conjugale (Anatomy of a Marriage: My Days with Jean-Marc) and Françoise ou La vie conjugale (Anatomy of a Marriage: My Days with Françoise). These two films tell the same story from two different points of view
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James Algar
James Algar (June 11, 1912 – February 26, 1998) was an American film director, screenwriter, and producer.[1] He worked for the Walt Disney Productions for 43 years and received the Disney Legends
Disney Legends
award in 1998.[2] He was born in Modesto, California
Modesto, California
and died in Carmel, California. Selected filmography[edit]Fantasia (1940 – director) Victory Through Air Power
Victory Through Air Power
(1943 – director) Seal Island (1948 – director) The Adventures of Ichabod and Mr. Toad
The Adventures of Ichabod and Mr

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Jean-Paul Le Chanois
Jean-Paul is a French given name
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FIAPF
The FIAPF (Fédération Internationale des Associations de Producteurs de Films; English: International Federation of Film Producers Associations) based in Paris, created in 1933, is an organization composed with 36 member associations from 30 of the leading audiovisual production countries
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Flag Of Berlin
The flag of Berlin
Berlin
has three stripes of red-white-red, the two outer stripes each occupying a fifth of its height, the middle the remaining three fifths. It is emblazoned with a bear on the civil flag, while it bears the coat of arms of Berlin
Berlin
on the state flag. The civil flag of West Berlin
Berlin
was adopted on 26 May 1954. Designed by Ottfried Neubecker, it came in second in the contest of 1952, the winner being rejected by the Senate. The emblem of the bear is apparently a play on the city's name (bear in German being Bär). The bear is placed slightly off-center toward the left. The state flag replaces the bear with the full coat of arms, with the bear inside the escutcheon. Being the state flag for West Berlin, it became the flag of the entire city after the reunification of Germany in 1990.[1] Prior to that, it had also been the naval ensign as no other existing flag could be used
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Coat Of Arms Of Berlin
The coat of arms of Berlin
Berlin
is used by the German city state as well as the city itself. Introduced in 1954 for West Berlin, it shows a black bear on a white shield. On top of the shield is a special crown, created by the amalgamation of the mural crown of a city with the so-called people's crown (Volkskrone), used in Germany
Germany
to denote a republic
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German Language
No official regulation ( German orthography
German orthography
regulated by the Council for German Orthography[4]). Language
Language
codesISO 639-1 deISO 639-2 ger (B) deu (T)ISO 639-3 Variously: deu – German gmh&#
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Leopold Lindtberg
Leopold Lindtberg (born in Vienna
Vienna
on 1 June 1902; died in Sils im Engadin/Segl on 18 April 1984) was an Austrian Swiss film and theatre director. He fled Austria
Austria
due to the Machtergreifung
Machtergreifung
in Germany
Germany
and ultimately settled in Switzerland. His sister Hedwig was married to the Austrian/American musicologist Felix Salzer.Contents1 Awards 2 Selected filmography 3 References 4 External linksAwards[edit]1941 Coppa Mussolini for "Die Missbrauchten Liebesbriefe" (The abused love letters) 1946 Golden Globe for "The Last Chance" 1946 International Film Festival of Cannes 1946: Grand Prix and International Peace Prize for "The Last Chance" 1951 Golden Bear at the Berlinale 1951 for "Four in a Jeep" 1953 Bronze Bear for "Unser Dorf" (Our Village) at the Berlinale 1953 1953 Silver laurel of David O
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Ingmar Bergman
Ernst Ingmar Bergman
Ingmar Bergman
(Swedish pronunciation: [ˈɪŋmar ˈbærjman] ( listen); 14 July 1918 – 30 July 2007) was a Swedish director, writer, and producer who worked in film, television, theatre and radio. Considered to be among the most accomplished and influential filmmakers of all time,[1][2][3][4] Bergman's renowned works include Smiles of a Summer Night
Smiles of a Summer Night
(1955), The Seventh Seal (1957), Wild Strawberries (1957), Persona (1966), Cries and Whispers (1972), Scenes from a Marriage
Scenes from a Marriage
(1973), and Fanny and Alexander (1982). Bergman directed over sixty films and documentaries for cinematic release and for television, most of which he also wrote. He also directed over 170 plays. From 1953, he forged a powerful creative partnership with his full-time cinematographer Sven Nykvist
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Robert Siodmak
Robert Siodmak
Robert Siodmak
(/siˈɒd.mæk/; 8 August 1900 – 10 March 1973) was a German film director who also worked in the United States. He is best remembered as a thriller specialist[1] and for a series of stylish, unpretentious Hollywood films noirs he made in the 1940s, most notably The Killers (1946).Contents1 Early life 2 Hollywood career 3 Return to Europe 4 Later career 5 Filmography 6 References 7 External linksEarly life[edit] Siodmak was born in Dresden, Germany, the son of Rosa Philippine (née Blum) and Ignatz Siodmak.[2] His parents were both from Jewish families in Leipzig
Leipzig
(the myth of his American birth in Memphis, Tennessee was necessary for him to obtain a visa in Paris
Paris
during World War II)
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