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A German girl travels to Israel to help people with disabilities, where she learns a lot about the role of her grandparents in WWII and meets a man who wants to move to Berlin.


Julia von Heinz


John Quester (screenplay), Julia von Heinz (screenplay) | 1 more credit »
1 win & 2 nominations. See more awards »




Cast overview, first billed only:
Karoline Schuch Karoline Schuch ... Hanna
Doron Amit ... Itay
Leah Koenig ... Gertraud (as Lia Koenig)
Max Mauff ... Carsten
Lore Richter Lore Richter ... Maja
Sigalit Fuchs ... Mira
Trystan Pütter ... Alex
Suzanne von Borsody Suzanne von Borsody ... Uta
Danielle Shimshoni ... Hadar (as Daniel Shimshoni)
Tsahi Hanan ... Albert
Lior Shabtai Lior Shabtai
Alon Zinger Alon Zinger ... Alon
Benzion Reuven Benzion Reuven ... Reuven
Shoshana Garbati Shoshana Garbati ... Shoshana
Simona Idan Simona Idan ... Rony


Hanna is a young German that goes to Israel in order to push her career by working with disabled people. Itay, the Israeli social worker, picks on her with Holocaust jokes and cynical comments on German history, whilst obviously flirting with her. She initially reacts with rejection, but after a while Hanna becomes interested in her family's history, and also in Itay. Written by anonymous

Plot Summary | Add Synopsis

Plot Keywords:

f rated | See All (1) »


Comedy | Romance




Germany | Israel


German | English | Hebrew

Release Date:

23 January 2014 (Germany) See more »

Also Known As:

Love Israel See more »

Filming Locations:

Tel Aviv, Israel See more »

Company Credits

Show more on IMDbPro »

Technical Specs




Aspect Ratio:

2.35 : 1
See full technical specs »

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User Reviews

A refreshing look at German-Israelian relationships
21 February 2014 | by allthatsaxSee all my reviews

Heroine makes journey to find herself - This summary is not the whole answer here, though, because the plot turns out to take on an interesting twist when woven in with the delicate issue of German-Israelian/ German-Jewish relationships. The main character's path takes a few expected turns, but also as many unexpected ones, which keeps it interesting to see the plot unfold. What's great about this carefully written piece is that it manages to take a refreshing, humorous approach towards the heavy political issue that hangs over the characters' heads like the sword of Damocles. A couple of pretty hearty jokes aimed at the German side work well in helping to ease the pressure. Outside of these moments, one feels like a quiet observer in an intimate setting, while watching the lively bunch, each person with their own idiosyncrasies and oddities, trying to find the appropriate way of dealing with each other in a situation where there's no protocol for it. All this is a pleasure to watch from a photographic point of view; with lovingly designed settings, carefully chosen framing and an interesting use of colors, the visualization becomes something of a metaphorical reflection of the actions taking place in the foreground. So I would recommend 'Hannah's Reise' to fans of romcoms with a twist as much as to those who enjoy movies with a political note (without being preachy or judgmental).

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