logos.jpg“History is not about the facts. It is about the context and who is telling the story.” —Prof. Milton Fine. 

"Who controls the past controls the future: who controls the present controls the past."   –– George Orwell in his novel "1984." 

"Whoever doubts the exclusive guilt of Germany for the Second World War destroys the foundation of post–war politics." ––  Prof. Theodor Eschenberg, Rector, the University of Tübingen.

"If we have our own why in life, we shall get along with almost any how."         –  Friedrich Nietzsche



over 500 German film

original posters betweenpngtree-15-years-anniversary-logo-with-ribbon-png-image_5280377-1812814530.jpg

1927–1954  from

Germany and from

many Axis and Neutral countries

across Europe!  


Note!  Posters in the Poster Gallery are PERMANENT

acquisitions which are NOT FOR SALE!!   ONLY the

posters listed in our POSTER STORE are for sale. 

(They have a price and order button to use.)


Le Corbeau


Le Corbeau was one of the most controversial and successful films made during the German occupation of France. The film was produced by Henri-George Clouzot and released in 1943 by Continental Film, which was the film production company established by Joseph Goebbels and the Reichs Propaganda Ministry to support the making of French language films approved by German censors for France. As Paris was the centre of the French film industry and was occupied by the Germans, many of the films were also shown in cinemas throughout France, including the unoccupied zone. The film is today considered a French classic; and is available from Criterion Films as a DVD with english subtitles.

 Here is a envelope from Continental Film, Paris to the Foreign Distribution Dept. of the German Ufa film studio in Berlin dated Februzary 1943:


Continetal return address flap.jpg

Continetal  to Berlin address.jpg

Here, from the French film magazine Le Film's November 1943 issue, an advertisement for Le Corbeau screening across France, alongside an ad for the German film Titanic.



On the poster below, note the "Tobis Film" logo on the poster, as well as the "Continental Film" logo.