|Writers||Jacques Willemetz (uncredited)
|Cast||Adolf Hitler Eva Braun Jean Marin|
|Plot||The film shows newsreel items from the 1920s on through World War 2, and the Nuremberg trials for people considered responsible for war crimes, and crimes against humanity. The war scenes come from Austria, Czech Republik, France, Belgium, Poland, Russia, England, Italy, and Germany. The courtroom trials serve as a parade in which each person is identified by name, and occasionally to his sentence of responsibility denial. Those images are interspersed with home made movies by people close to Hitler and Eva Braun, mainly during their holiday stays in Berchtesgaden, Austria. The scenes of Jews and other people's mass murders are few, but impressive as they were rarely shown afterwards with the same disregard for human remains, and more so for the relentless accusations by the voice off narration, in sharp contrast with the platitude of diplomatic meetings, and the gaiety of mountain holidays. Intended as a propaganda movie by the French Resistance movement, and the Allied Cinematographic Services, the documentary is still important for the reality captured by the cinematographers of the time.... search for Autant en emporte l'histoire - La vie privée d'Hitler et d'Eva Braun on IMDb|
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