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Friedrich Schiller - Eine Dichterjugend (1923)

Despite his wish to become a pastor, Friedrich Schiller is ordered to join a military school. There, he begins to write poetry...


(as Kurt Götz)


(manuscript) (as Kurt Götz), (manuscript)

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Cast overview, first billed only:
Theodor Loos ...
Hermann Vallentin ...
Isabel Heermann ...
Gräfin Franziska von Hohenheim
Max Pategg ...
Ilka Grüning ...
Elisabeth Dorothea, seine Frau
Robert Leffler ...
Pastor Christoph Moser
Egmont Richter ...
Christian Friedrich Daniel Schubart
Berta Monnard ...
Seine Frau
Heilo Böhlen ...
Ludwig, deren Sohn
Rudolf Klein-Rhoden ...
Der Amtmann von Blaubeuren
Hans Carl Mueller ...
Kapf, Freund Schillers (as Hans Karl Müller)
Erich Walter ...
Scharffenstein, Schillers Freund
Martin Gien ...
Petersen, Freund Schillers
Walter Kassing ...
Hoven, Freund Schillers
Kitty Aschenbach ...
Luise Bischerin, Hauptmannswitwe


Despite his wish to become a pastor, Friedrich Schiller is ordered to join a military school. There, he begins to write poetry...

Plot Summary | Add Synopsis





Release Date:

23 March 1923 (Germany)  »

Filming Locations:


Box Office


DEM 25,000,000 (estimated)

Company Credits

Production Co:

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Technical Specs


| (2005 restored)

Sound Mix:

Aspect Ratio:

1.33 : 1
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Did You Know?


Götz shot his film on original locations in Stuttgart, Germany. Some of the locations he used were destroyed during World War II. See more »

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User Reviews

Horse hair stuffed historical drama.
19 January 2008 | by (Australia) – See all my reviews

There was considerable interest in the prospect of seeing an unknown 1923 German film, staring Theodor Loos, the conspicuous character player in the Lang films - secretary Josephat in METROPOLIS, the doctor left standing at the traffic light in TESTAMENT OF MABUSE and co-star with Conrad Veidt in couple of intriguing German early sound films.

There is little hint of the imposing work the German cinema was doing around it in this piece, which follows the familiar pattern of placing the young writer in opposition to his tyrannical duke, after he sees the injustices meted out to conscripts and artists.

Not helped by a washed out DVD transfer, which made it hard to tell who was who, this tedious production drags along, played largely in full length shots of characters in wigs and cocked hats. Loos makes little impression in the lead. It's nice to see Ilka Grunning in a minor part.

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