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Caligari represents the German war government, and Cesare is symbolic of the common man conditioned, like soldiers, to kill.In his influential book From Caligari to Hitler, Siegfried Kracauer says the film reflects a subconscious need in German society for a tyrant, and it is an example of Germany's obedience to authority and unwillingness to rebel against deranged authority.Accounts differ as to its financial and critical success upon release, but modern film critics and historians have largely praised it as a revolutionary film.Critic Roger Ebert called it arguably "the first true horror film", and film reviewer Danny Peary called it cinema's first cult film and a precursor to arthouse films.We just plan to stage one hell of a show and have lots of fun - the usual boring stuff, you know. What we've decided to dub "You Name It' has just been finished. The first real studio recording of ours and a HUGE experience for all of us.
" To Alan's horror, Cesare answers, "Until dawn." Later that night, a figure breaks into Alan's home and stabs him to death in his bed.
) is a 1920 German silent horror film, directed by Robert Wiene and written by Hans Janowitz and Carl Mayer.
Considered the quintessential work of German Expressionist cinema, it tells the story of an insane hypnotist (Werner Krauss) who uses a somnambulist (Conrad Veidt) to commit murders.
A grief-stricken Francis investigates Alan's murder with help from Jane and her father, Dr.
Olsen (Rudolf Lettinger), who obtains police authorization to investigate the somnambulist.
Considered a classic, it helped draw worldwide attention to the artistic merit of German cinema and had a major influence on American films, particularly in the genres of horror and film noir, introducing techniques such as the twist ending and the unreliable narrator to the language of narrative film.