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The Yellow House in Pinnasburg (1970)
"Das gelbe Haus am Pinnasberg" (original title)

5.5
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Ratings: 5.5/10 from 29 users  
Reviews: 1 user

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Title: The Yellow House in Pinnasburg (1970)

The Yellow House in Pinnasburg (1970) on IMDb 5.5/10

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Cast

Cast overview, first billed only:
Eddi Arent ...
Majordomus
Siegfried Schürenberg ...
Werner Zibell
Gernot Endemann ...
Stefan Bornemann
Tilly Lauenstein ...
Clarissa Zibell
Gundel Thormann ...
Emmy Feddersen
Mascha Gonska ...
Luise Zibell
Ann Smyrner ...
Baronin
Bengta Bischoff ...
Narrator
Ursula Grabley ...
Ursula Grabesmann
Renate Larsen ...
Susanne
Maria Litto ...
Frau Ehrich
Irmgard Riessen ...
Blondis reimende Kundin
Inken Sommer ...
die Verrückte
Renate Schubert ...
Alma Brande
Judy Winter ...
Silvia
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Storyline

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Taglines:

Eine Wohltat für alle Frauen

Genres:

Comedy

Certificate:

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Details

Country:

Language:

Release Date:

27 February 1970 (West Germany)  »

Also Known As:

Keltainen talo - naisten lemmenlähde  »

Filming Locations:


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Technical Specs

Sound Mix:

Color:

(Eastmancolor)

Aspect Ratio:

1.66 : 1
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User Reviews

 
One watches in amazement
24 January 2003 | by (Canterbury, England) – See all my reviews

One of those films from the early 1970s a modern audience can only watch in amazement. The story revolves around the "Haus" of the title - a male brothel, situated in Hamburg. That in itself is not a surprising topic for a German movie of that period, just about anything to do with sex was given the cinematic treatment. Such films were mostly comedies, and this one certainly is - so please do not expect a realistic depiction of male prostitution.

Alfred Vohrer not only directed this film, but also recalled some of his regulars from his Edgar Wallace movies, most notably Siegfried Schürenberg and Eddi Arent. These two were largely responsible for comic relief in the Wallace thrillers, and they simply felt no need to adapt their style for this genre switch; especially the Werner Zibell character is just about the same guy as Sir John, merely running a brothel rather than a police force. Other casting choices add to the sense of oddity, e.g. Willy Harlander is at least a strange choice for playing one of the studs.

A traditional German comedy had to include a romantic love story, and would you believe it, this film is no exception. Understandably, Zibell is not pleased when he finds out that his daughter is dating his newest employee, and from there the story follows the familiar pattern of romantic comedies. But one thing is strange: the daughter has no knowledge of either the origin of her father's income or her boyfriend's night job, but when she finds out she doesn't bat an eyelid.


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