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Overview

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Director:
Writers:
Mimsy Farmer (dialogue: collaboration on final version)
Eugène Archer (dialogue)
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Contact:
View company contact information for More on IMDbPro.
Release Date:
21 October 1969 (France) See more »
Genre:
Tagline:
When two people love, one always loves more.
Plot:
In the late 60's, after graduating in Mathematics, the German Stefan Brückner hitchhikes from Lübeck to Paris to see the world without money... See more » | Add synopsis »
Plot Keywords:
User Reviews:
Days of dope and roses See more (28 total) »

Cast

  (in credits order)

Mimsy Farmer ... Estelle Miller
Klaus Grünberg ... Stefan Brückner
Heinz Engelmann ... Dr. Ernesto Wolf
Michel Chanderli ... Charlie
Henry Wolf ... Henry
Louise Wink ... Cathy
rest of cast listed alphabetically:
Georges Montant ... Seller (uncredited)
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Directed by
Barbet Schroeder 
 
Writing credits
(in alphabetical order)
Eugène Archer  dialogue (as Eugene Archer)
Mimsy Farmer  dialogue: collaboration on final version
Paul Gardner  dialogue: collaboration on final version
Paul Gégauff  screenplay and dialogue (as Paul Gegauff)
Barbet Schroeder  screenplay and dialogue
Barbet Schroeder  story

Produced by
Pierre Cottrell .... associate producer
Charles Lachman .... executive producer (as Charles R. Lachman)
David Lewis .... executive producer (as David L. Lewis)
Barbet Schroeder .... producer
 
Original Music by
David Gilmour  (as Pink Floyd)
Nick Mason  (as The Pink Floyd)
Pink Floyd  (as The Pink Floyd)
Roger Waters  (as The Pink Floyd)
Richard Wright  (as Pink Floyd)
 
Cinematography by
Néstor Almendros 
 
Film Editing by
Denise de Casabianca 
Rita Roland 
 
Art Direction by
Néstor Almendros  (as Nestor Almendros)
Fran Lewis 
 
Sound Department
Jack Jullian .... sound
Robert Pouret .... sound
 
Camera and Electrical Department
Robert Bernard .... electrician
Olivier Bogard .... assistant camera
Lester Waldman .... still photographer
 
Editorial Department
Monique Giraudy .... assistant editor
Madeleine Grimberg .... second assistant editor
 
Other crew
Alfred de Graff .... second assistant to producer (as Alfred de Graaff)
Carlos Durán .... assistant to producer (as Carlos Duran)
Janine Evrad .... script (as Janine Euvrard)
Monique Giraudy .... script
Fred Junck .... second assistant to producer
 

Production CompaniesDistributors
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Additional Details

Also Known As:
Runtime:
West Germany:117 min | USA:110 min
Language:
Color:
Color (Eastmancolor)
Aspect Ratio:
1.66 : 1 See more »
Sound Mix:
Certification:
Company:

Did You Know?

Trivia:
The soundtrack was composed by Pink Floyd. The band was given £600 and complete ownership to all of the material for their work, and some of the songs on the album were still in their live set list by 1971. The band also scored the music for another Barbet Schroeder film, La vallée (1972) in 1972.See more »
Goofs:
Miscellaneous: David Gilmour's last name is misspelled "Gilmore" in the opening credits.See more »
Quotes:
Stefan Brückner:I wanted to burn all the bridges, all the formulas, and if I got burned that was okay too. I wanted to be warm. I wanted the sun, and I went after it.See more »
Movie Connections:

FAQ

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13 out of 15 people found the following review useful.
Days of dope and roses, 10 January 2003
Author: CatTales from United States

Kind of a low-key "Days of wine and roses," this is hardly a standard 1960's drug film. Director Schroeder (whom one can deduce is represented by Charlie the good-natured street hustler) states initially it's about a friend who died of drug overdose, so we know it's going to be a story of psychic corruption rather than an exploration of the ideals of Timothy Leary. It might seem that Schroeder is really glamorizing drugs simply by example, as well as by showing the sex life of the characters, and by employing a real psychedelic band for the soundtrack. However, Schroeder doesn't show subjective scenes of drug use; the characters trip out in their own world, usually detached from another, and the audience watches like the only sober person at a frat party. Their sex life soon peters out as drugs take over their lives. Using Pink Floyd was probably to attract unwitting youth and drug-users to see (without being preached to) how drugs can kill.

What probably does seem 'standard 1960s' to viewers today is the flat, realistic style of the film which doesn't grab the viewer (unlike the more recent "Sid and Nancy" or "Trainspotting") but was typical of independent and European films of that time. However it's still watchable, and a must for early-Pink Floyd (or "The Pink Floyd", as they're billed in the credits) fans.

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