2 items from 2010
22 April 2010 5:00 AM, PDT | The Hollywood Reporter - Movie News | See recent The Hollywood Reporter - Movie News news »
Daughter Sandra Schulberg and Josh Waletzky brought their courtroom drama restoration of "Nuremberg: Its Lesson for Today" to the Toronto Jewish Film Festival for its North American bow, ahead of a late-September theatrical release in New York City.
Indie producer Schulberg speculates Cold War intrigue likely stopped her father's film from ever being distributed in American theatres after the war. The 78-minute official Nuremberg trial documentary was only screened in Germany in 1948 and 1949 as part of American denazification efforts in that country.
"We're still unraveling this mystery," Schulberg said of the film's post-war suppression in the U.S., which makes this week's Toronto festival screening the first-ever theatrical showing in North America.
- By Etan Vlessing
"Thats none of your business," an agitated man said. Kristian Harlan is his name. He's sat at his kitchen table, a mixed bundle of emotions. He's stubborn in maintaining that his opinion of his father should be private, yet appears to recognize a sense of obligation to speak. Kristian is just one of over a dozen family members interviewed for this documentary. Some of them are painfully aware of their legacy, others have a harder time superimposing such horror on their relatives. But they're all part of the Harlan clan.
Their long-deceased patriach, Veit Harlan, was Joseph Goebbels' golden boy during the Third Reich. The Harlan family tree's legacy is Jew Suss; a movie so anti-Semitic and unapologetically fearmongering that Goebbels declared it required viewing for anyone in the SS.
Harlan probes the family as they are today, to see their wildly conflicting reactions to this fact and how »
- Arya Ponto
2 items from 2010
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