Depiction of Cultural & Political Life in Germany up to 1933

Length: 4 Pages 943 Words

The film cabaret shows the extremes of cultural and political life in Germany up to 1933 by the representation of Jews, women, the clubs, goals of life, as well as the representation of the communists, the Nazis, and general Hindenburg suggests that Weimar Germany’s hedonism and indulgence by it’s society led to an acceptance of Nazi Germany. The film cabaret depicts the culture of Germany up to 1933 quite accurately. It’s representation of the Jewish was one that they were rich, with power, which in Germany at the time was true, for instance, the writer of the German constitution was Jewish. Women were depicted true to life, having many more rights than what would be expected of pre 1933. Women could smoke in the street, wear whatever clothes they wanted, there were women in parliament, and in the movie Cabaret, an important thing to note is that Sally had control over herself, and could decide for herself about her matters, for example, having an abortion. At the club where Sally works, The Kit Kat Club, there are transvestites, demonstrating an extremist social group. These extremists made people become uneasy, and swayed them to believe that democracy provided too much freedom, that democracy meant decadence. The kit Continue...


"Many people underestimated the force and power of the Nazi's. Under a title of decadence, through entertainment legitimate facts of pre 1933 Berlin are displayed while colourful images of the cabaret contrast with the outside political evolution, for example the slap dance inside the cabaret, and the Nazi's violent murder in the streets. He understands how naive it was to follow. It suggests that hedonism and indulgence in Weimar Germany led to an acceptance of Nazi Germany, . Kirchner painted scenes of people, and added unnatural colour to experiment with reality because the reality he saw was not one he liked. The decadence that became Weimar Germany also led slightly towards the acceptance of Nazi Germany, because people wanted to return to old Germany, to old conservatives, to old dictatorships. The film cabaret depicts cultural and political life in Weimar up to 1933 by the Jewish, women, and the decadence of the city, the political parties, and the treatment of political parties. They are highly emotional, and unstable. In the movie cabaret, as maxamillion, sally and Brian are driving home; they drive past a dead communist in the middle of the road. Many people did not enjoy the Weimar Republic, and in Cabaret, a passing comment made by one of the ladies staying in Sally's apartment was "I wish the Kaiser was back. Prior to 1933 is when German expressionist art became big and quite influential on many other art types. Political parties are constantly fighting and killing one another and the Nazi's violence is emphasised in the Cabaret. Kat club is a prime example of the immoral behaviour in Weimar Germany where anything and everything, all sorts of nastiness can happen and is allowed under decadence. He is a confused man, not sure which way he is going, whether is straight, or not, he changes his mind several times before he packs his bags to leave for London. Ernst Ludwig Kirchner, a German expressionist, his paintings are very representational of the state of Weimar Germany.

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