Watch: Full US Trailer for German Drama 'The People vs. Fritz Bauer'

July 1, 2016
Source: Apple

The People vs. Fritz Bauer Traile

"Do you want justice?" Cohen Media Group has debuted a trailer for the German drama The People vs. Fritz Bauer, from director Lars Kraume, which premiered at the Locarno and Toronto Film Festivals last year to some positive reviews. Burghart Klaußner stars as Fritz Bauer, an attorney general who decides to hunt down and process SS-Obersturmbannführer Adolf Eichmann, who is supposedly hiding out in Buenos Aires. He enlists the help of the Israeli secret service Mossad, and risks breaking the law but believes in his actions. Also starring Carolin Stähler, Sebastian Blomberg, Michael Schenk, Ronald Zehrfeld, Lilith Stangenberg. This looks like it might be an undiscovered gem worth checking out, give this a watch.

Here's the official US trailer for Lars Kraume's The People vs. Fritz Bauer, in high def from Apple:

The People vs. Fritz Bauer Poster

Germany, 1957. Attorney General Fritz Bauer (Klaußner) receives crucial evidence on the whereabouts of SS-Obersturmbannführer Adolf Eichmann. The lieutenant colonel, responsible for the mass deportation of the Jews, is allegedly hiding in Buenos Aires. Bauer, himself Jewish, has been trying to take crimes from the Third Reich to court ever since his return from Danish exile, but with no success so far due to the fierce German determination to repress its sinister past. Because of his distrust in the German justice system, Fritz Bauer contacts the Israeli secret service Mossad, and, by doing so, commits treason. Bauer is not seeking revenge for the Holocaust—he is concerned with the German future. The People vs. Fritz Bauer is directed by filmmaker Lars Kraume, of My Sisters and The Coming Days previously. The film premiered at Locarno & TIFF last year. Cohen Media Group will release this in theaters starting August 19th this fall.

Find more posts: Foreign Films, To Watch, Trailer

1 Comment


Yes, he was definitely brave. And right about the Nazis in many state services after WWII. The whole thing changed for better, as far as I know, during 1960s. It's a shame that son of J. Mengele could go to South America and spend time with his father and nobody did nothing about it. More people like F. Bauer would do better ... So, I know the story but I'm not sure should I see it. But it's quite interesting that European film versions of WWII and stories after it don't look so spectacular as American ones. It must be the technology, right?

shiboleth on Jul 1, 2016

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