Babylon Berlin (2017– )
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Episode #2.1 

Rath awakes after a long night to be faced with a new case - the massacre of the Red Fortress.


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Episode cast overview, first billed only:
Volker Bruch ... Gereon Rath
Liv Lisa Fries ... Charlotte Ritter
Peter Kurth ... Bruno Wolter
Matthias Brandt ... August Benda
Leonie Benesch ... Greta Overbeck
Hannah Herzsprung ... Helga Rath
Lars Eidinger ... Alfred Nyssen
Severija Janusauskaite ... Svetlana Sorokina
Ivo Pietzcker ... Moritz Rath
Fritzi Haberlandt ... Elisabeth Behnke (credit only)
Misel Maticevic ... (credit only)
Karl Markovics ... Samuel Katelbach (credit only)
Benno Fürmann ... (credit only)
Jens Harzer ... (credit only)
Ernst Stötzner Ernst Stötzner ... (credit only)


Following on from series one where an underground Russian revolutionary organization was murdered in a print works. The organization was instrumental in arranging the passage of gold bullion and poison gas destined for Istanbul and on to Russia by using fake transit documents. In series two Inspector Rath has now been seconded to the murder squad and now has the job of identifying the 15 murdered revolutionaries newly discovered in woods near to Berlin. But due to the involvement of the senior investigating officer the case is passed on to another inspector leaving Rath to peruse his own line of inquiries with the aid of Charlotte, a wannabe murder investigator and a junior CID officer. Written by BMcRaeC

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Crime | Drama | Thriller


TV-MA | See all certifications »






Release Date:

18 October 2018 (Germany) See more »

Filming Locations:

Berlin, Germany

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Did You Know?


Gennot describes the bullets used in the massacre as "seven sixty two" (7.62mm) and later says that "apart from the Russians, only the Swedes use large-caliber weapons, for shooting elks [sic]" Russian agents and Swedish hunters were hardly alone in favoring "large-caliber" rounds; although the Soviet military did use 7.62mm (or .30-caliber) rifles and machine guns at the time, so did Finland and the United States, while Germany, Austria, Belgium, France, Czechoslovakia, and others used even larger 7.92mm or 8mm bullets. Furthermore, various 7.62mm rounds were popular with hunters around the world, and Swedish elk hunters were known to favor a much larger 9.3mm bullet. See more »

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