Woyzeck 1979 Inhaltsverzeichnis
Eine kleine Garnisonsstadt Mitte des Jahrhunderts: Der von seinen Kameraden verspottete Soldat Franz Woyzeck verdient sich nebenbei etwas dazu, um seine Freundin Marie und seinen unehelichen Sohn zu unterhalten. Gleichzeitig wird er von einem. Woyzeck ist ein Spielfilm von Werner Herzog, der veröffentlicht wurde. Herzogs Film ist die bekannteste Verfilmung von Georg Büchners gleichnamigem. Woyzeck ein Film von Werner Herzog mit Klaus Kinski, Eva Mattes. Inhaltsangabe: „Jeder Mensch ist ein Abgrund. Es schwindelt einem, wenn man hinabsieht. zenzat.se Herzog verfilmt Georg Büchner. Soldatenbursche Woyzeck (Klaus Kinski) erträgt alle Misshandlungen und jedes Leid, solange. Woyzeck ist Werner Herzogs Verfilmung des gleichnamigen Dramenfragments von Georg Büchner. In der Hauptrolle des gedemütigten Soldaten und.
Der Offiziersbursche Woyzeck (genial verkörpert von Klaus Kinski) verdient mit allerlei Nebentätigkeiten etwas Geld, um Marie und sein uneheliches Kind zu. zenzat.se - Kaufen Sie Woyzeck - Zweitausendeins Edition Deutscher Film 3/ günstig ein. Qualifizierte Bestellungen werden kostenlos geliefert. Woyzeck (). Deutsches Drama nach Georg Büchner, inszeniert von Werner Herzog: In der Mitte des Jahrhunderts tut der Infanterist Franz Woyzeck alles.
Franz Woyzeck is a hapless, hopeless soldier, alone and powerless in society, assaulted from all sides by forces he can not control.
Director: Werner Herzog. Writers: Georg Büchner play , Werner Herzog. Available on Amazon. Added to Watchlist. Everything New on Netflix in June.
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Edit Cast Complete credited cast: Klaus Kinski Woyzeck Eva Mattes Marie Wolfgang Reichmann Captain Willy Semmelrogge Doctor Josef Bierbichler Drum Major Paul Burian Andres Volker Prechtel Handwerksbursche as Volker Prechtl Dieter Augustin Marktschreier Irm Hermann Margret Wolfgang Bächler Jew Rosemarie Heinikel Learn more More Like This.
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Edit Storyline Everything in town appears calm, placid, lovely. Genres: Drama. Edit Did You Know? Trivia Shot in only 18 days. Goofs As a barber, Woyzeck smears some foam on the Captain's forehead, but when the camera changes, the foam's gone.
Quotes Marie : [ to her man during a fight ] I'd rather have a knife in my body than your hand on me. User Reviews Extraordinary.
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Incident at Loch Ness Of Walking in Ice Bibliography. Woyzeck by Georg Büchner Wozzeck Woyzeck Woyzeck Wozzeck Wozzeck Different Drummer ballet Woyzeck musical Re: Woyzeck play.
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Woyzeck by Georg Büchner. Jörg Schmidt-Reitwein. Beate Mainka-Jellinghaus.A geologist employed by an Australian mining company finds himself disputing click rights of some aborigines who believe their land to be sacred. He's forced to eat only peas, for instance. Woyzeck by Carmen nebel Büchner Edit Cast Link credited cast: Klaus Kinski After loving nearly every minute of the previous Herzog-Kinski collaborations, I was excited to dig my teeth into this one since I had https://zenzat.se/filme-serien-stream/attraction-stream-deutsch.php DVD laying. It's set in Germany in the 19th century and mostly consists of the lowly soldier Woyzeck Kinski being mistreated by. Language: German. Kinski starts to shake and convulse granted he source an excellent actor but the fact that Cast fuller house is always dealing check this out hypnotizing people continue reading chickens Heart of Glass, Even Dwarfs Started Small i believe that he knew something about Kinski and his love for animals or maybe his hate for animals in any more info he has strong feelings attached to these innocent creatures and I believe that Herzog exploits this to hypnotize Kinski. Then there's Marie, played by Eva Mattes in a well deserved Cannes winning turn, Woyzeck's love woyzeck 1979 mother of his little out-of-wedlock boy. Action Adventure Biography. Kritik schreiben. Anmelden via Facebook. Woyzeck Trailer DF. Nutzer haben sich diesen Film vorgemerkt. Ludwig Article source.
Is clear that both are ignorant about the consequences of their acts, mostly the doctor who simply played with health of Woyzeck who does take the money to his family, Marie Eva Mattes and his son.
Marie felt something for the drum major Josef Bierbichler , she was doing something that will take Woyzeck with the drum major who carries him without a single problem.
I write that Woyzeck changes and Kinski is amazing, we see Woyzeck as the "inferior" always thinking in something else, always nervous.
Look how he moves and look at his eyes in the sequence when he talks for the last time with Andres.
The act of Woyzeck is represented in the most memorable sequence of the film. It is an impressive sequence, since the music to the expressions of Kinski to the meaning itself.
The madness was there always and it delivers a final detail with a desperate Woyzeck inside the pond of a quite town , the paranoia was one of the expected things.
The beautiful photography is just another beautiful thing of this film. I just realize about the fact that it is an awarded film in Cannes.
Eva Mattes won as best supporting actress. She is terrific, for me the best of her scenes is that when she looks herself in the mirror.
She even tells a story that could be the story of her son. Anyway, this one is a very strange film. I loved it and from what I have seen is not one of the most accessible films of Werner Herzog however I recommend Woyzeck to any film lover out there.
This movie is far from perfect, but there are a few scenes here and there that are absolutly hair-raising : Kinski in a state of total exaustion at the begining, the scene in the woods when he starts to hear voices and the unbeleivable murder scene consisting of two shots disguised as one that last about 5 minutes in slow motion it has to be seens to be beleived.
The use of music is fantastic, the photography impecable. Herzog does as usual and captures another world while Kinski is plainly living in it.
There are a few off scenes and some of the dialogue gets a bit obvious in it's openly nialistic cliches, but most of the movie holds up.
One of those movies that you simply have to see at least once. I am a fan of Herzog so I'll cut to the chase There is a scene in the film where a cat is thrown out of a second story window right into the arms of Kinski after he catches the cat I believe he becomes hypnotized.
Kinski starts to shake and convulse granted he is an excellent actor but the fact that Herzog is always dealing with hypnotizing people and chickens Heart of Glass, Even Dwarfs Started Small i believe that he knew something about Kinski and his love for animals or maybe his hate for animals in any case he has strong feelings attached to these innocent creatures and I believe that Herzog exploits this to hypnotize Kinski.
When I watched it again I did so without the subtitles, I wanted to concentrate on the imagery and the shots.
I came to realize how much Herzog's movies are like theater. The sets are made and there is usually just one shot in a scene and from a direction that makes me feel like part of a theater audience granted some of these sets are on a location where there is little that needs to be done to get the imagery across.
It also contains one of the best death scenes in film history. I will not be doing so, but neither subtitles nor a literal understanding of the German language is necessary to appreciate this great "little" movie.
As in his documentaries, Herzog displays an uncanny ability to transport the viewer into a setting in a way that conveys the often surreal experience one finds in real life itself without any artifice of production or staging.
The use of music in a conspicuously sparing yet powerful and constructive way as a tool to drive both plot and emotion is a classic hallmark of Herzog's work that other directors would do well to employ instead of the modern tendency to add a complete musical background or pop music product placement throughout a film.
Klaus Kinski's performance is nothing short of brilliant. Every other character could have been substituted with stand-up cardboard cut-outs and their dialogue read by a narrator and Kinski would have made the film just as compelling.
This is not a criticism in any way of the other acting performances in this film. It is simply a way of stating that Kinski's performance could have carried this as a one man show.
I have read all of the other reviews and choose not to delve into plot or theme analysis other than to say that the film poses many of the basic existential questions regarding humanity.
It is a film worth watching more than once, and is not one to be figured out or explained so much as to be used as a launching point for a discussion on the human condition as a whole.
An absolute must watch for a serious film lover. All teenage and secondary school thespians should view this work.
Cosmoeticadotcom 24 September One of the signs of a great artist is that even when not at the top of his game he is still capable of flashes of utter brilliance.
It is not a great film, but is a film with moments of greatness in its eighty minute length, and was the third of five films made by the director-actor team.
Part of the reason the film, as a whole, does not reach greatness is because it wears its stage roots too strongly, especially in its overtly philosophic monologues.
Not surprisingly, for a stagey film, the tale is claustrophobic, and was shot in just eighteen days, in , in Czechoslovakia, less than a week after Herzog wrapped on his film Nosferatu, Phantom Of The Night, the remake of the F.
Murnau silent film horror classic. The tale is a simple one, about a German soldier, Friedrich Johann Franz Woyzeck Kinski , in the early 19th Century, who slowly goes mad and kills his faithless lover Marie Eva Mattes , possibly an ex-prostitute, who is having sex with another military man.
Many critics claim that the woman is Woyzeck's wife, but, as they live apart and she does not bear his name, there is no evidence within the film for this assertion- which is often the case in film criticism, that false information is repeated ad infinitum.
But, as simple a tale as the film tells, it is the how of this film that lifts it from possible banality to near greatness.
Kinski's performance, as usual, is riveting, and even though nowhere near as mesmerizing as his titanic performance in Aguirre: The Wrath Of God, it is nonetheless brilliant.
The most commented upon scene is the one where Woyzeck murders his lover near a pond. It is done in slow motion and to music, and has a certain brilliance to it- especially as Kinski's character briefly realizes he has gone over the edge, but this sort of violence has been done before on screen, if not as well.
A better scene comes when Woyzeck's doctor tosses a cat out of a second story window, and Woyzeck catches it, then quivers as the cat shits on him.
It's the kind of odd thing that happens in reality that rarely occurs in film, and Kinski's portrayal of his reaction to it is every bit as wonderful as the murder scene.
Yes, there are costumes, but the reality shown in this film is not of soaring landscapes and marvelous old buildings, but of grimy streets, hand-held camera shots of dark, dingy little apartments, not of clean, gilt mansions.
This is an intimate period piece, not a costume drama, and its people are life sized quivering little people, not semi-mythic towering heroic creatures.
Herzog, as he did in Aguirre and in The Enigma Of Kaspar Hauser, shows the viewer the world as it was, not as how it should have been.
Woyzeck is usually dismissed in the Herzog canon by critics for its visuals- the darkness and static camera shots, for they claim that is part of its staginess.
They're wrong. Not in that such shots are not 'stagey,' but in that that's a bad thing in the film.
The visuals all work splendidly in evoking mood. The stagey aspect of the film that denies it greatness is the often too deeply philosophical monologues from such dimwitted characters.
This kills some of the realism that film does better than stage productions. Yet, that's not a major quibble for this excellent little film, with the 'little' being used in all its best connotations.
Whether Woyzeck is seen as a dark comedy or sinister drama depends upon the viewer's mood, to a great extent. Like all of the Herzog-Kinski collaborations, this film deals wonderfully with alienation and loneliness, the desire to stay sane under stressful and abnormal circumstances, the inability to cope with frustration, and the staving off of paranoia usually failed when under attack- either physically or psychologically.
That so few other films, especially in Hollywood, even ponder these aspects momentarily, much less set them center stage, is a thing to be rued.
Werner Herzog, however, deserves all the praise he can get, even for these 'lesser' films in his oeuvre, for a lesser Herzog will beat ninety-nine out of a hundred so-called critical 'masterpieces' from Hollywood.
When failures can still get those kinds of odds you're playing with 'house money,' and that's when it's OK to think small to reach deeply.
TheLittleSongbird 30 June Despite being perhaps the shortest film length-wise of director Werner Herzog and actor and one of his more frequent collaborators Klaus Kinski, visually and thematically one may find 'Woyzeck' one of their least accessible.
Admittedly, for Herzog, 'Woyzeck' is somewhat weird and can be very disturbing and tense like the story should be, particularly in the climactic moments , anyone looking for "entertainment" or "feel-good" though research on the film and play should be enough to say not to expect either are best looking elsewhere.
Although it is not the most consistently involving Herzog film pace-wise, 'Woyzeck' is to me one of his most under-appreciated, it just falls shy of being a masterpiece but is still great.
Not one's definition of "beautiful", having more of a more static and bleaker look than other Herzog films. The production design and lighting drip with startling atmosphere though and the photography is striking in its own way.
The visuals are very stylised but that's effective and essential in showing Woyzeck's state of mind and reinforcing suppression of a sexual and socio-political nature.
This is particularly true in the truly harrowing murder scene, with some of the most ingenious use of slow motion in film from personal perspective, all the climactic moments benefit but particularly this scene.
The music, in mood and style, enhances the nerve-shredding intensity of the climactic scenes in particular.
The use of the lovely Marcello Adagio accompanying the murder could easily have come across as a big gimmick in how it was arranged to fit the images, however as it was once again crucial in mirroring the state of mind of the titular character it proved effective.
Regarding the dialogue, there are many memorable lines that stays with one for a while, and the story has many dramatically riveting moments in particularly the final third, is rich in static but tense atmosphere and is interesting thematically.
Occasionally, the pace drags a little, particularly when everyone and everything is being introduced, but not dreadfully so.
Herzog typically directs superbly, delivering on substance as well as style. Woyzeck is a brilliantly realised and vividly real titular character, and while the other characters aren't as interesting or as meaty they are hardly neglected or weak characters in this regard.
Klaus Kinski dominates the cast in a portrayal that is grippingly disturbing and intensely poignant, Woyzeck's descent is both frightening and heart-wrenching.
Eva Mattes comes off best in support as sultry and feisty Marie, while Wolfgang Reichmann has fun with the Captain.
Klaus Kinski not gives the "monster" who you expect. Abyss47 7 June The picture on the film's IMDb page spoils a major plot point, so make of that what you will.
Unfortunately, I saw it before I watched the film. After loving nearly every minute of the previous Herzog-Kinski collaborations, I was excited to dig my teeth into this one since I had the DVD laying around.
Unfortunately, it turned out to be a step down in nearly every category. It's based on a stage play, so naturally, it feels more staged than its predecessors, and thus, it felt visually lacking for the most part.
Don't get me wrong, though, I admired the use of lighting and shadows in certain shots, and thought the general framing was quite good.
But there was rarely a shot that caught my attention and made me go, "Wow, that's great", like in Nosferatu, where there are several amazing images - I revisited that film for the first time last night.
I almost feel bad for revisiting Nosferatu in such close approximation as watching Woyzeck for the first time, because it only served to illuminate just how much worse the latter is.
Kinski's presence in Aguirre and Nosferatu was extremely powerful; unforgettable, dare I say.
I couldn't take my eyes off him in those films. Here, he plays a character who may have sounded interesting on paper, but turned out to be, I don't want to say bland, as Kinski did a very good job playing Woyzeck, but it's just not a character I cared to witness in action for nearly an hour and a half.
He's the type of character who's psychologically damaged and gets driven insane by everything he's witnessed in society, and most likely when he was in war, which we don't get to witness.
We just know he's a soldier with severe mental problems, and we get to see how he goes about his day and behaves, which is in a very unusual way.
He also has to deal with getting abused at his job, by his superiors, and having to deal with his wife having apparent sexual relations with other men.
Back to the ending. Although I knew it was coming, I still found it to be an affecting sequence, as the terrific combination of Kinski's facial expressions, slow-mo, music, and the sheer brutality of the act made it a sequence I won't soon forget.
Even more impressive is the fact it was all done in one take. Kinski was completely in the moment, not once seeming to be distracted.
In the moments after that, he continues to be great, as he acknowledges that his wife was a necessary sacrifice for him to be free. And we notice in the dancing scene that his wife's death took a huge load off of him.
That doesn't last for long, though, as people notice the blood on him and start to become suspicious that he killed someone.
Woyzeck goes back to the murder scene to try and wash the blood of his wife off of him, but realizing that such a cruel act could never simply be "erased" from memory, and that murder is truly in his nature, he seemingly hallucinates and then drowns in the pond right by his wife's dead body.
The final shot is of his dead wife covered up and about to be put into a coffin, with apparently some words from the play up on the screen.
This has went on for too long, so I'm going to end this by saying that although this has become my least favorite feature length Herzog film, it had enough strengths for me to consider it above average, which says a lot about how much I admire Herzog as a director.
Since I own it, it'll be easy for me to revisit the film when I feel like giving it a second chance, too. MartinHafer 13 June For years, folks have gone practically insane extolling the virtues of the collaboration between director Werner Herzog and the actor Klaus Kinski.
Their films such as "Aguirre: The Wrath of God" and "Fitzcarraldo" are favorites of many foreign film buffs.
However, of all their films, the one that I am most out of step about is "Woyzeck"--a film loved by some but which I thoroughly hated.
The film has very little in the way of plot. It's set in Germany in the 19th century and mostly consists of the lowly soldier Woyzeck Kinski being mistreated by everyone.
His commanding officer treats him almost like a pet, the doctor does weird experiments on him, other soldiers beat him up and his wife cheats on him.
This continues for the entire movie until the end, when Woyzech snaps. There really isn't much more to the story than this and I found it all very ponderous and about as interesting as watching a boil fester!
By the way, don't assume I am anti-Herzog. He's made many brilliant films especially his documentaries and he is the reason I saw this film in the first place.
I had previously seen Tom Waits version of Woyzeck in the theater which I love, read the novel, which is equally good.
Watching this 'classic' was a disgrace to movie lovers across the globe. I found the film cheap and mainly bought it because of Kinski I must admit.
He does a good job in this movie, which just ends out being dull and long though it isn't that long! The scenes are built up as if you sat in the theater - long shots from one side, only with few closeups now and then.
If you like Kinski, watch the movie to see his grotesque faces, if not - leave it alone. It looks good and Kinski's character is well-realized, but he has nothing to do.
The film's set-piece is its credits sequence, which features Kinski as a soldier running frantically in place.
This pretty much described his character to a tee, and also clues to how little action one can expect to see in the film.
There's actually only about 5 minutes' worth of plot -- his "wife" meets a drum major, sleeps with him, and then Woyzeck kills her. In slow motion.
For, like, 10 minutes. An unimpressive production it looks like they had maybe 2 dozen extras in the same clothes for every scene is effectively hidden by Herzog's visual style.
Coventry 13 November Other mutual accomplishments like "Aguirre, Wrath of God", "Cobra Verde" and "Fitzcarraldo" thrived on spectacular premises and featured massive set pieces, whereas "Woyzeck" is a rudimentary simple stage play adaptation relying on a solid script and another flawless acting performance by Klaus Kinski.
Margret Wolfgang Bächler Jew Rosemarie Heinikel Learn more More Like This. Cobra Verde Adventure Drama. Stroszek Comedy Drama.
Stars: Bruno S. Heart of Glass The Enigma of Kaspar Hauser Biography Drama History. Nosferatu the Vampyre Drama Horror.
My Best Fiend Documentary Biography. Fitzcarraldo A group of dwarfs at a correctional facility erupt in anarchy.
Where the Green Ants Dream Aguirre, the Wrath of God Action Adventure Biography. Land of Silence and Darkness Stars: Fini Straubinger, M.
Baaske, Elsa Fehrer. La grande extase du sculpteur sur bois Steiner Documentary Biography Sport. Edit Storyline Everything in town appears calm, placid, lovely.
Genres: Drama. Edit Did You Know? Trivia Shot in only 18 days. Goofs As a barber, Woyzeck smears some foam on the Captain's forehead, but when the camera changes, the foam's gone.
Quotes Marie : [ to her man during a fight ] I'd rather have a knife in my body than your hand on me.
User Reviews Extraordinary. Was this review helpful to you? Yes No Report this. Add the first question. Edit Details Country: West Germany.
Meanwhile, Marie grows tired of Woyzeck and turns her attentions to a handsome drum major , who in an ambiguous scene taking place in Marie's bedroom, sleeps with her.
After some time, and with his jealous suspicions growing, Woyzeck confronts the drum major, who beats him up and humiliates him.
Finally and at the verge of mental breakdown , Woyzeck stabs Marie to death by a pond. Woyzeck disposes of the knife in the pond, and while trying to wash the blood off, he hallucinates that he is swimming in blood and apparently drowns himself and dies.
While recovering the corpses, the townspeople relish the fact that "a real murder" has taken place, distracting everyone from their mind-numbingly boring lives.
As critics disagree upon the order Büchner intended the surviving fragments of his work to be played, it is difficult to assert whether Herzog stuck to the play.
He kept to the overall plot, but of necessity, his was an interpretation of how best the scenes should be pieced together to portray it.
Herzog used the same exhausted crew and star. The scenes were accomplished mostly in a single take, which allowed the filming to be completed in only 18 days; it was edited in just four.
Herzog had planned to use Bruno S. To compensate Bruno for this disappointment, Herzog wrote the leading role in the film Stroszek especially for him.
Herzog was nominated for the Golden Palm. From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia.