繧ｰ繝ｬ繧ｿ繝ｻ繧ｬ繝ｫ繝彈]縺ｮ蜀咏悄邏 譚舌 ｻ繧､繝ｩ繧ｹ繝育ｴ 譚撰ｽ懊い繝槭リ繧､繝｡繝ｼ繧ｸ繧ｺ. , Film Title: LOVE, Director: EDMUND. Das Tochter-Mutter-Gespräch am Grab von Marlene Dietrich. Sie hat das gleiche Gesicht, aber es ist keine Marlene-Maske. Maria Riva, 75, hat. Mutter und Tochter: Marlene Dietrich posiert am Mai mit ihrer kleinen Tochter Maria Riva in ihrem Zuhause in Hollywood. Im Alter von zehn Jahren.
Maria RivaDas Tochter-Mutter-Gespräch am Grab von Marlene Dietrich. Sie hat das gleiche Gesicht, aber es ist keine Marlene-Maske. Maria Riva, 75, hat. 繧ｰ繝ｬ繧ｿ繝ｻ繧ｬ繝ｫ繝彈]縺ｮ蜀咏悄邏 譚舌 ｻ繧､繝ｩ繧ｹ繝育ｴ 譚撰ｽ懊い繝槭リ繧､繝｡繝ｼ繧ｸ繧ｺ. , Film Title: LOVE, Director: EDMUND. wurde Maria als Tochter von Marlene Dietrich und deren Mann, dem Regieassistenten Rudolf Sieber, in Berlin geboren. Nachdem ihre Mutter Marlene.
Marlene Dietrich Tochter Navigation menu VideoMarlene Dietrich
Marlene Dietrich Tochter Marlene Dietrich Tochter. - NavigationsmenüEs blieb ihre einzige Nominierung für den Preis.
Other standouts: Dietrich and Mae West being friends because of course! I think at one point Riva tries to paint Garbo as a Dietrich wannabe? For Kismet , Dietrich had her hair pulled back so tightly that her scalp bled.
Dietrich was originally called Madeline or Mary Madeline but spelled like a German would spell it, obvs so I may have thought about trying to get people to call me Marlene instead of my normal nickname.
I'm not saying I definitely did. Just maybe. Also - Weimar drag clubs. Dietrich thought only drag queens really understood how to wear garters.
And she thought speaking English was a class marker. So, like, you could speak English to the maids in a French hotel because they wouldn't speak French.
Also, tip generously at the beginning of your stay and then don't tip at the end. This is also the book that introduced me to the idea of Mercedes de Acosta.
For which I will be forever grateful. May 12, Don LaFountaine rated it liked it. This book described the life of Marlene Dietrich through the eyes of her daughter.
It made for some interesting insights into the life and actions of this acclaimed actress. Reading about the unconventional marriage, relationships, and beliefs of this movie star kept me shaking my head.
Though I have not seen too many of her films, one gets the impression that she did not make too many good ones.
Most of them seemed to be described as fair to poor. Maybe she lasted long because of her beauty, or This book described the life of Marlene Dietrich through the eyes of her daughter.
Maybe she lasted long because of her beauty, or maybe it was because of her willingness to sleep with many, many people. Her resilience can not be denied as she lasted in a form of show business for many years.
Some of her life is described via letter and telegrams she sent and received. Though after a while I felt this was overdone and the reader did not need this to understand the author's point, it cannot be denied that overall this add to the understanding of a woman who had a unique life.
This book is interesting, though the reader can feel the bitterness throughout it's pages. It is a gossipy book, with some parts seemingly belonging on a supermarket tabloid.
As this is the first biography of Marlene Dietrich I have read, I think it was a good one to start with, and makes me interested in what others had to say about her.
Sep 10, Evanston Public Library added it. In this razor-sharp biography written by Maria RivaMarlene Dietrichs daughterwe are given a circumspect portrait of Dietrichs multifaceted character.
Russ K. Feb 03, Richard rated it liked it Shelves: performing-arts. While this is foremost a biography and not a very flattering one of Marlene Dietrich, it's also a memoir of what it's like to be the daughter of an overbearing, vain, and selfish world famous celebrity.
The author, Dietrich's daughter, had an interesting life because of her mother's fame, but a very difficult one as well. I see most reviewers here on Goodreads are giving this book a better rating than I am, and I think that's probably because I'm not really the intended audience for a book While this is foremost a biography and not a very flattering one of Marlene Dietrich, it's also a memoir of what it's like to be the daughter of an overbearing, vain, and selfish world famous celebrity.
I see most reviewers here on Goodreads are giving this book a better rating than I am, and I think that's probably because I'm not really the intended audience for a book like this.
There was way too much description of fashion and decor for my tastes, and I didn't care for how much of the story was told through reconstructed dialog, although this technique does give the reader an idea of what it was like to be in Dietrich's presence, at least from the daughter's perspective.
Still, an interesting book about a lady who was, at times, fascinating on screen but apparently very unlikeable in real life.
Aug 31, Annie rated it liked it Shelves: before , biography. The great german actress died in in Paris. I was a great fan of her and I never forget the day I was on the funeral to say goodbye to her.
That was in in Berlin. I was lucky I could hide from the guard as it was not yet for public. Only for close friends and family of course the press.
IT has been a long time when I read this book - it was publishes just a few days after she passed away. This book is written by her daughter Maria Riva I cannot give 5 stars because I do not agree with The great german actress died in in Paris.
This book is written by her daughter Maria Riva I cannot give 5 stars because I do not agree with everything how she portray her mother.
She may have her reasons because Marlene wasn't a good mother. It is worth to read the book because nobody knew this actress better then her daughter.
I am a fan of the old movies and in this book Mrs. Riva tells us abouth the glorious Marlene Movies in the 30 tees.
I do like the over personal pics in this book. Oct 17, Jonathan rated it really liked it Shelves: favorites. An incredibly detailed and revealing biography is unfortunately tainted by Riva's overarching need for us to hate her mother as much as she does.
Well-written, and wonderfully researched, Riva powerfully resurrects her subject while other biographers are merely capable of describing theirs.
Yet, every movement and word Dietrich ever made are assigned the worst possible motives, making this book verge into 'Mommie Dearest' territory.
Her personal account of her mother's life would have been An incredibly detailed and revealing biography is unfortunately tainted by Riva's overarching need for us to hate her mother as much as she does.
Her personal account of her mother's life would have been better served if she had tempered her private feelings about the past with empathy for her subject.
However, the sheer amount of insider information and Riva's gift for biographical writing keep this book afloat and make it an enthralling, if unbalanced, gem.
Feb 04, Patrick Duran rated it really liked it. Very illuminating but exhaustive account of Dietrich's life told from the perspective of her daughter.
My main criticism is that how is one to believe word-for-word conversations that took place as early as age five? Maybe Riva has an amazing ability to reconstruct exact conversations from decades past but I take it for what it's worth: a remembrance of how conversations might have transpired in this intriguing woman's life with exaggeration in details.
There are interesting, salacious accounts Very illuminating but exhaustive account of Dietrich's life told from the perspective of her daughter.
There are interesting, salacious accounts bared, but it is rather annoying that some figures escape identification, namely Cavalier, a lover of Marlene's who was supposedly a noted actor.
Definitely worth the read if you have the patience. This book is as exceptional as was Marlene Dietrich. It should be read until the end to understand that it does justice to the star, all her victims and her daughter at the same time.
It makes its strength and complexity. Das Schlüsselerlebnis steht auf Seite Im April fährt die sechsjährige Maria mit ihrer damals schon berühmten Mutter auf der Bremen von Deutschland nach Amerika.
Auf der Schiffsfahrt kommt Kater so der Familienspitzname atemlos von einem Kindertreff und erzählt Mutter am Schminktisch das gerade Erlebte.
Rede nicht einfach, um zu reden. Wenn du sprichst, dann sage etwas Interessantes und Intelligentes. Was Kinder tun, ist im allgemeinen nicht interessant.
Sei einfach still und höre zu, was intelligente Menschen um dich herum sagen. Jetzt, 65 Jahre später, redet der Kater, ja hört gar nicht mehr auf zu reden.
Könnte die intellektuell und literarisch so strenge und persönlich so prüde Marlene Dietrich die Ergüsse ihres Katers lesen — sie würde dich in ihrem Berliner Grabe rumdrehen.
Denn Tochter Maria plappert nicht nur ohne Ende, sie veröffentlicht auch hemmungslos Tagebücher, Briefe und sogar — im hohen Alter der Mutter offensichtlich heimlich mitgeschnittene, weil wörtlich wiedergegebene — Tonbänder.
The Nightclub Years The Manns - Novel of a Century Biography Hitler's Women Marlene Dietrich and Joseph von Sternberg The Third Reich, in Color Warner Bros.
Legenden Sharon Stone - Una mujer de caras The Real Las Vegas Marlene Dietrich: Shadow and Light Great Performances The Casting Couch Cinema Europe: The Other Hollywood Inside the Dream Factory Get Shorty The Celluloid Closet Century of Cinema Cinegrafias That's Entertainment!
III Cyndi Lauper: 12 Deadly Cyns Dos reinas Nylon blues The Dietrich Songs Hollywood Mavericks Only in Hollywood Durch dich wird diese Welt erst schön, ein Streifzug durch die Geschichte des deutschen Schlagers Entertaining the Troops Bloopermania Cyndi Lauper: Time After Time Going Hollywood: The '30s Sixty Years of Seduction Un sanglant symbole That's Action All You Need Is Love Brother Can You Spare a Dime Vive la France Triumph Over Violence Hollywood and the Stars The Judy Garland Show The DuPont Show of the Week Das kommt nicht wieder Nevertheless, she had her quirky little ways.
Marlene was phobic about germs, for example, and scoured lavatories and sinks herself with powerful detergents and antiseptics. When in hospital, she refused to be treated by black nurses.
She was also anti-Semitic. During the war she entertained the U. She slept with the GIs and caught crabs. As a mother, she was a predictable nightmare.
Attention had to be focused on Marlene and her alone — to the extent that Maria, in early adulthood, went through painful phases of alcoholism, zero self-esteem and despair.
In the late s, Dietrich created a fund with Billy Wilder and several other exiles to help Jews and dissidents escape from Germany.
In , she became an American citizen and renounced her German citizenship. She toured the U. Gavin and George S. When asked why she had done this, in spite of the obvious danger of being within a few kilometers of German lines, she replied, " aus Anstand "—"out of decency".
Her revue, with Danny Thomas as her opening act for the first tour, included songs from her films, performances on her musical saw a skill taught to her by Igo Sym that she had originally acquired for stage appearances in Berlin in the s and a " mindreading " act that her friend Orson Welles had taught her for his Mercury Wonder Show.
Dietrich would inform the audience that she could read minds and ask them to concentrate on whatever came into their minds. Then she would walk over to a soldier and earnestly tell him, "Oh, think of something else.
I can't possibly talk about that! Donovan , head of the OSS, wrote to Dietrich, "I am personally deeply grateful for your generosity in making these recordings for us.
At the war's end in Europe, Dietrich reunited with her sister Elisabeth and her sister's husband and son.
They had resided in the German city of Belsen throughout the war years, running a cinema frequented by Nazi officers and officials who oversaw the Bergen-Belsen concentration camp.
Dietrich's mother remained in Berlin during the war; her husband moved to a ranch in the San Fernando Valley of California.
Dietrich vouched for her sister and her sister's husband, sheltering them from possible prosecution as Nazi collaborators.
Dietrich received the Medal of Freedom in November , for her "extraordinary record entertaining troops overseas during the war". While Dietrich never fully regained her former screen profile, she continued performing in motion pictures, including appearances for directors such as Mitchell Leisen in Golden Earrings , Billy Wilder in A Foreign Affair and Alfred Hitchcock in Stage Fright Her appearances in the s, included films such as Fritz Lang 's Rancho Notorious , and Wilder's Witness for the Prosecution She appeared in Orson Welles 's Touch of Evil Dietrich had a kind of platonic love for Welles, whom she considered a genius.
From the early s until the mids, Dietrich worked almost exclusively as a cabaret artist, performing live in large theatres in major cities worldwide.
The show was short, consisting only of a few songs associated with her. Dietrich employed Burt Bacharach as her musical arranger starting in the mids; together, they refined her nightclub act into a more ambitious theatrical one-woman show with an expanded repertoire.
Bacharach's arrangements helped to disguise Dietrich's limited vocal range—she was a contralto  —and allowed her to perform her songs to maximum dramatic effect;  together, they recorded four albums and several singles between and Bacharach then felt he needed to devote his full-time to songwriting.
But she had also come to rely on him in order to perform, and wrote about his leaving in her memoir:. From that fateful day on, I have worked like a robot, trying to recapture the wonderful woman he helped make out of me.
I even succeeded in this effort for years, because I always thought of him, always longed for him, always looked for him in the wings, and always fought against self-pity He had become so indispensable to me that, without him, I no longer took much joy in singing.
When he left me, I felt like giving everything up. I had lost my director, my support, my teacher, my maestro. She would often perform the first part of her show in one of her body-hugging dresses and a swansdown coat, and change to top hat and tails for the second half of the performance.
Francis Wyndham offered a more critical appraisal of the phenomenon of Dietrich in concert. He wrote in "What she does is neither difficult nor diverting, but the fact that she does it at all fills the onlookers with wonder It takes two to make a conjuring trick: the illusionist's sleight of hand and the stooge's desire to be deceived.
To these necessary elements her own technical competence and her audience's sentimentality Marlene Dietrich adds a third—the mysterious force of her belief in her own magic.
Those who find themselves unable to share this belief tend to blame themselves rather than her. Her use of body-sculpting undergarments, nonsurgical temporary facelifts tape ,  expert makeup and wigs,  combined with careful stage lighting,  helped to preserve Dietrich's glamorous image as she grew older.
Dietrich's return to West Germany in for a concert tour was met with mixed reception— despite a consistently negative press, vociferous protest by chauvinistic Germans who felt she had betrayed her homeland, and two bomb threats, her performance attracted huge crowds.
East Germany, however, received her well. Dietrich in London , a concert album, was recorded during the run of her engagement at the Queen's Theatre.
She performed on Broadway twice in and and won a special Tony Award in Dietrich continued with a busy performance schedule until September That this is a great life, and that I do it for my health?
Well, it isn't. It's hard work. And who would work if they didn't have to? In her 60s and 70s, Dietrich's health declined: she survived cervical cancer in  and suffered from poor circulation in her legs.
Dietrich's show business career largely ended on 29 September , when she fell from the stage and broke a thigh bone during a performance in Sydney, Australia.
Dietrich withdrew to her apartment at 12 Avenue Montaigne in Paris. She spent the final 13 years of her life mostly bedridden, allowing only a select few—including family and employees—to enter the apartment.
During this time, she was a prolific letter-writer and phone-caller. In , Dietrich agreed to participate in a documentary film about her life, Marlene , but refused to be filmed.
The film's director, Maximilian Schell , was allowed only to record her voice. Schell used his interviews with her as the basis for the film, set to a collage of film clips from her career.
The film won several European film prizes and received an Academy Award nomination for Best Documentary in Newsweek named it "a unique film, perhaps the most fascinating and affecting documentary ever made about a great movie star".The Official Marlene Dietrich. Legend & ICON Gallery The official Marlene Dietrich website. Auf Seiten enthüllt Tochter Maria nach dem Tod der Mutter, wer „die Dietrich“ wirklich war, zumindest in ihren Augen. Könnte die intellektuell und literarisch so strenge und persönlich so prüde Marlene Dietrich die Ergüsse ihres Katers lesen – sie würde dich in ihrem Berliner Grabe rumdrehen. Mutter und Tochter: Marlene Dietrich posiert am Mai mit ihrer kleinen Tochter Maria Riva in ihrem Zuhause in Hollywood. Im Alter von zehn Jahren spielte Maria zusammen mit ihrer Mutter in dem Film "Die scharlachrote Kaiserin" die Rolle der Katharina der Großen - die eine als Kind, die andere als erwachsene Frau. Leben. wurde Maria als Tochter von Marlene Dietrich und deren Mann, dem Regieassistenten Rudolf Sieber, in Berlin capefearjazz.comm ihre Mutter Marlene Dietrich nach Hollywood gegangen war und dort ihren ersten Paramount-Film Marokko gedreht hatte, holte sie Maria zu sich nach Kalifornien. One of the most popular film and music stars of the s and s, Marlene Dietrich was known for her fashionable style and diverse portrayals of loose women. She was a firm advocate for the American war effort, contributing much of her time, energy and musical talents to aid the troops. Marie Magdalene “Marlene” Dietrich was born on December 27, in Berlin, Germany.