7.1/10
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3 user 1 critic

Zwischen gestern und morgen (1947)

A group of people gathers back in the post-war ruins of a luxurious Munich hotel they inhabited at one point or another years before; each trying to cope with the tragic consequences of the war and their own actions.

Director:

Harald Braun

Writers:

Harald Braun, Jacob Geis (story) | 1 more credit »
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Cast

Cast overview, first billed only:
Hildegard Knef ... Das Mädchen Kat
Winnie Markus ... Annette Rodenwald
Sybille Schmitz ... Nelly Dreifuss
Willy Birgel ... Alexander Corty
Viktor de Kowa ... Michael Rott
Viktor Staal ... Rolf Ebeling
Carsta Löck ... Frau Gertie
Adolf Gondrell Adolf Gondrell ... Dr. Weber
Walter Kiaulehn Walter Kiaulehn ... Intendant Kesser
Erich Ponto ... Professor von Walther
Erhard Siedel Erhard Siedel ... Herr Hummel
Otto Wernicke ... Ministerialdirektor Trunk
Alfons Kiechle Alfons Kiechle
Rudolf Vogel Rudolf Vogel
Axel Scholtz Axel Scholtz
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Storyline

A group of people gathers back in the post-war ruins of a luxurious Munich hotel they inhabited at one point or another years before; each trying to cope with the tragic consequences of the war and their own actions.

Plot Summary | Add Synopsis

Genres:

Drama | Romance | War

Certificate:

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Details

Country:

Germany

Language:

German

Release Date:

30 May 1949 (Sweden) See more »

Also Known As:

Between Yesterday and Tomorrow See more »

Company Credits

Show more on IMDbPro »

Technical Specs

Runtime:

Sound Mix:

Mono

Aspect Ratio:

1.37 : 1
See full technical specs »
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Did You Know?

Trivia

The character of Nelly Dreifuss is loosely based on the tragic fate of Renate Müller. See more »

Goofs

When Nelly is escorted by the Gestapo from her hotel room, a boom microphone briefly appears from behind the doorway. See more »

Connections

References Hotel Sacher (1939) See more »

Soundtracks

Sag's heute und sag's morgen
Music by Werner Eisbrenner
Lyrics by Bruno Balz
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User Reviews

Germany's first and last neo-realistic movie
4 August 2002 | by hcarasoSee all my reviews

When I picked it up from my TV program, I was betting only on Viktor De Kowa, one of the few German actors who managed to stay away from Hitler's iron fist and entertained us at the end of WWII with musicals like WIR MACHEN MUSIK. To my great surprise, I watched a pretty good picture, beginning first in the Rossellini style of neo-realism, but soon moving in different directions,always steering clear from cheap or bombastic allusions. De Kowa, Knef and Birgel were perfect in their parts. I fully support Shezan1's comments, drawn probably also from TV watching. The Germans great cinema is no more, but thanks to TV we are discovering every day that they still excel in making attracting series, such as INSPECTOR DERRICK. The French are more clever, they draw money from the crowds who go to see American movies, and beef up their own movie industry. harry carasso, Paris


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