East german stasi movie

The Berlin Wall falls in 1989 (the event is seen here), and the story continues for few more years to an ironic and surprisingly satisfactory conclusion. But the movie is relevant today, as our government ignores habeas corpus, practices secret torture, and asks for the right to wiretap and eavesdrop on its citizens. Such tactics did not save East Germany; they destroyed it, by making it a country its most loyal citizens could no longer believe in. Driven by the specter of aggression from without, it countered it with aggression from within, as sort of an anti-toxin. Fearing that its citizens were disloyal, it inspired them to be. True, its enemies were real. But the West never dropped the bomb, and East Germany and the other Soviet republics imploded after essentially bombing themselves.

In 1980s East Germany, Barbara is a Berlin doctor banished to a country medical clinic for applying for an exit visa. Deeply unhappy with her reassignment and fearful of her co-workers as possible Stasi informants, Barbara stays aloof, especially from the good natured clinic head, Andre. Instead, Barbara snatches moments with her lover as she secretly prepares to defect one day. Despite her plans, Barbara learns more about her life that puts her desires and the people around her in a new light. With her changing perspective, Barbara finds herself facing a painful moral dilemma that forces her to choose what she values. Written by Kenneth Chisholm (kchishol@)

The KV80 line/microphone-preamps have been developed by the R F Z ( Central Bureau of Radio and Television,
Berlin) in east germany. This was a broadcast ( research ) authority of the GDR. The developments were concentrated and one of the highest priority in the GDR.
More than enough money, time and highly skilled engineers and technician were available. Patent law was not an issue. The RFZ developed most things by themselves, but also were interested in western-german developements. Adopted them and sometimes even improved them by an even more clever and to the point approach. Due to the production of LP's (AMIGA= Pop etc., ETERNA=Classical) which was a renommé object of the GDR, the highest claim was to reproduce music as truthful and natural sounding as possible. It was not enough to do all the measurements while developing for example a preamp. They even had a listening group which consisted of people, with skilled ears, trained by constant visits of classical concerts.

The RFZ is famous for their amazing quality mixing desks of the 700-series ( V781, V741, V740 ). Those preamps are known as absolutely fantastic sounding but they are very rare. Not much of them were made as they have been produced for professional purposes only and were very expensive (the price for a pair of two KV80 preamps was higher than the average monthly income of a GDR citizen from the workin-class at that time). With the 800-series ( KV800, KV80, FB80 etc.) the RFZ fullfilled the need for more compact format consoles while maintaining the audiophile qualities or even exceed them.

Attention: supply voltage -20...-24V
A completely soldered cable with all necessary connectors (XLR in and out) is provided as well as two additional 8pin connectors for the second preamp.
I made this cable to test the preamps, this cable is not intended for regular use! And most important: the preamps need -20...-24V with reference to ground.
A "standard German broadcast Power Supply" usually has +24V with reference to ground and its "0V" connection is also tied to ground. So if you use such
a power supply, the V742 will have +24V on the chassis and over the shield of the cables you will have +24V on PIN1 of the XLR sonnectors!
If you then connect it to another piece of gear (which has ground connection) you will cause a short circuit in your 24V power supply! So,
use a proper power supply and make sure you understand what you do BEFORE connecting the preamps! I will not take any responsible for any damage caused
if anyone uses this cable!

The plot: This colourful – right down to the unabashedly red hue of the starring actress Franka Potente’s hair – thriller dragged Berlin away from the sepia tones of the Cold War, and out into the relative brightness of the reunified Germany in the late Nineties. The title is a neat summary of a movie which sees the titular heroine sprinting frantically across the city, trying to save her small-time criminal boyfriend from his ruthless bosses after he has bungled a cash drop-off. Lola’s three sprints are filled with drama – explosions, gun shots, street robberies and car chases – but are also a devoted love letter to the metropolis.

East german stasi movie

east german stasi movie

The plot: This colourful – right down to the unabashedly red hue of the starring actress Franka Potente’s hair – thriller dragged Berlin away from the sepia tones of the Cold War, and out into the relative brightness of the reunified Germany in the late Nineties. The title is a neat summary of a movie which sees the titular heroine sprinting frantically across the city, trying to save her small-time criminal boyfriend from his ruthless bosses after he has bungled a cash drop-off. Lola’s three sprints are filled with drama – explosions, gun shots, street robberies and car chases – but are also a devoted love letter to the metropolis.

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