24 user 7 critic

Fräulein Doktor (1969)

During the First World War, a female German spy Fraulein Doktor and her team of saboteurs plan to kill Lord Kitchener, obtain the Allied defense plans and steal the new French mustard gas formula.



, (as Harry A.L. Craig) | 4 more credits »




Cast overview, first billed only:
Col. Foreman
Col. Mathesius
Gen. Peronne
Marchioness de Haro (as Olivera Vuco)
Dr. Saforet
James Booth ...
Andreina Paul ...
Dona Elena de Rivas
Silvia Monti ...
Virginia Bell ...
Dona Julia
Hans Ruppert
Mario Novelli ...
Sgt. Otto Latemar
Roberto Bisacco ...
Milivoje Popovic-Mavid ...
Chaplain (as Mavid Popovic)
Janez Vrhovec ...
Belgian Colonel


In WW1,German intelligence sends a team of saboteurs and a female spy to Scotland to kill Lord Kitchener.Also,German intelligence sends another team of spies to Allied headquarters in Belgium to steal the secret Allied defense plans.German female spy, known as Fraulein Doktor, is tasked with stealing the new mustard gas formula from its French female inventor.The German army plans to use the new French mustard gas on the battlefield during the upcoming German offensive against the Allied armies. Written by nufs68

Plot Summary | Add Synopsis


The deadliest game of espionage ... where betrayal began with a kiss. See more »


Drama | History | Romance | War


M | See all certifications »





Release Date:

15 May 1969 (USA)  »

Also Known As:

Nameless  »

Filming Locations:


Company Credits

Show detailed on  »

Technical Specs


Sound Mix:

(Westrex Recording System)



Aspect Ratio:

1.85 : 1
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Did You Know?


The first film of Michael Elphick. See more »

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User Reviews

A Most Memorable Film
19 July 2005 | by (United States) – See all my reviews

There are movies, and there are films. Movies are more often than not merely cinematic "candy," whereas films are true works of art. Fraulein Doktor is certainly well-placed in the latter. As most viewers, I was highly impressed with the battle scenes, but the poignancy of the portrayal of the central character is what I consider to be the most sterling quality of the film. Having done everything possible to serve her country as a true daughter of Deutschland, all the while in the throes of morphine addiction, die Fraulein is treated very shabbily by the German high command despite all of her efforts. The scene in which the Doktor is being conveyed in the rear seat of a Mercedes Benz command auto, alone, desolate, and sobbing is perhaps one of the saddest yet truest depictions of a "spy's" lot in life. Only the emotional pain presented by Richard Burton in the Spy Who Came in from the Cold comes close. Fraulein Doktor is a far deeper film than one may realize upon a singular viewing. I only wish that its producers would see fit to release it on DVD so that those who have never experienced it can, and those who have seen it can again (perhaps again and again)enjoy this exceptional motion picture.

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