Kopfrkingl enjoys his job at a crematorium in Czechoslovakia in the late 1930s. He likes reading the Tibetan book of the dead, and espouses the view that cremation relieves earthly ... See full summary »
When a moody royal Prince's party of court brats pulls a few pranks too many in the woods, a mean fairy lays a cruel spell. She turns one into a frog, who can only become human again by a ... See full summary »
A doctor (Marek) is shocked when his beloved nurse (Mima) signs a contract with foreign car manufacturer Ferat, in order to work for them as a rally-driver. A fellow doctor makes him ... See full summary »
How to explain the notion of Slovakia of the past twenty years to a stranger, a visitor from another planet What is the genetic makeup the software of Slovakia? How to use it? How does it ... See full summary »
Surprises with how much the director fit in it. If we compare it with "Amadeus", we do see several big differences: Amadeus is longer and only focuses on Mozart's adult life, while "Wolfgang" is half that length and tells us much more about His childhood too. Maybe it will be a bit hardly understandable for someone who doesn't know Mozart and the persons around Him, but I definitely do recommend seeing it to everybody, for it is indeed unforgettable. Alexander Lutz is also a very well chosen actor-not only is he much alike to His character, he also plays well, just as everyone else after all... It is a bit like a fairy-tale, with all those princesses and anecdotes in it...
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