Contents 1 Plot 2 Cast 3 Production 3.1 Development 3.2 Casting 3.3 Filming 3.4 Cinematography 3.5 Music 4 Themes and symbolism 4.1 The girl in red 4.2 Candles 4.3 Other symbolism 5 Release 6 Reception 6.1 Critical response 6.2 Assessment by other filmmakers 6.3 Reaction of the Jewish community 6.4 Accolades 7 Controversies 8 Effect on Krakow 9 See also 10 Notes 11 References 12 Sources 13 External links

Plot[edit] In Kraków during World War II, the Germans had forced local Polish Jews into the overcrowded Kraków Ghetto. Oskar Schindler, an ethnic German, arrives in the city hoping to make his fortune. A member of the Nazi Party, Schindler lavishes bribes on Wehrmacht (German armed forces) and SS officials and acquires a factory to produce enamelware. To help him run the business, Schindler enlists the aid of Itzhak Stern, a local Jewish official who has contacts with black marketeers and the Jewish business community. Stern helps Schindler arrange financing for the factory. Schindler maintains friendly relations with the Nazis and enjoys wealth and status as "Herr Direktor", and Stern handles administration. Schindler hires Jewish workers because they cost less, while Stern ensures that as many people as possible are deemed essential to the German war effort, which saves them from being transported to concentration camps or killed. SS-Untersturmführer (second lieutenant) Amon Göth arrives in Kraków to oversee construction of Płaszów concentration camp. When the camp is completed, he orders the ghetto liquidated. Many people are shot and killed in the process of emptying the ghetto. Schindler witnesses the massacre and is profoundly affected. He particularly notices a tiny girl in a red coat – one of the few splashes of color in the black-and-white film – as she hides from the Nazis, and later sees her body (identifiable by the red coat) among those on a wagon load of corpses. Schindler is careful to maintain his friendship with Göth and, through bribery and lavish gifts, continues to enjoy SS support. Göth brutally mistreats his Jewish maid Helen Hirsch and randomly shoots people from the balcony of his villa, and the prisoners are in constant fear for their lives. As time passes, Schindler's focus shifts from making money to trying to save as many lives as possible. To better protect his workers, Schindler bribes Göth into allowing him to build a sub-camp. As the Germans begin to lose the war, Göth is ordered to ship the remaining Jews at Płaszów to Auschwitz concentration camp. Schindler asks Göth to allow him to move his workers to a new munitions factory he plans to build in his home town of Zwittau-Brinnlitz. Göth agrees, but charges a huge bribe. Schindler and Stern create "Schindler's List" – a list of about 850 people to be transferred to Brinnlitz and thus saved from transport to Auschwitz. The train carrying the women and children is accidentally redirected to Auschwitz-Birkenau; Schindler bribes Rudolf Höss, the commandant of Auschwitz, with a bag of diamonds to win their release. At the new factory, Schindler forbids the SS guards from entering the factory floor and encourages the Jews to observe the Jewish Sabbath. Over the next seven months, he spends much of his fortune bribing Nazi officials and buying shell casings from other companies; due to Schindler's own machinations, the factory does not produce any usable armaments during this period. Schindler runs out of money in 1945, just as Germany surrenders, ending the war in Europe. As a Nazi Party member and war profiteer, Schindler must flee the advancing Red Army to avoid capture. The SS guards in Schindler's factory have been ordered to kill the Jewish workforce, but Schindler persuades them not to, so that they can "return to [their] families as men, instead of murderers." He bids farewell to his workers and prepares to head west, hoping to surrender to the Americans. The workers give Schindler a signed statement attesting to his role in saving Jewish lives and present him with a ring engraved with a Talmudic quotation: "Whoever saves one life saves the world entire." Schindler is touched, but also deeply ashamed, as he feels he should have done even more. As the Schindlerjuden wake up the next morning, a Soviet soldier arrives to announce that they have been liberated. The Jews leave the factory and walk to a nearby town. Following scenes depicting Göth's execution after the war and a summary of Schindler's later life, the black-and-white frame changes to a color shot of actual Schindlerjuden at Schindler's grave in Jerusalem. Accompanied by the actors who portrayed them, the Schindlerjuden place stones on the grave. In the final shot, Neeson places a pair of roses on the grave.

Cast[edit] Liam Neeson (seen here in 2012) was cast as Oskar Schindler in the film. Liam Neeson as Oskar Schindler Ben Kingsley as Itzhak Stern Ralph Fiennes as Amon Göth Caroline Goodall as Emilie Schindler Jonathan Sagall as Poldek Pfefferberg Embeth Davidtz as Helen Hirsch Małgorzata Gebel as Wiktoria Klonowska Mark Ivanir as Marcel Goldberg Beatrice Macola as Ingrid Andrzej Seweryn as Julian Scherner Friedrich von Thun as Rolf Czurda Jerzy Nowak as Investor Norbert Weisser as Albert Hujar Anna Mucha as Danka Dresner Adi Nitzan as Mila Pfefferberg Piotr Polk as Leo Rosner Rami Heuberger as Joseph Bau Ezra Dagan as Rabbi Menasha Lewartow Elina Löwensohn as Diana Reiter Hans-Jörg Assmann as Julius Madritsch Hans-Michael Rehberg as Rudolf Höß Daniel Del Ponte as Josef Mengele Oliwia Dąbrowska as the Girl in Red

Production[edit] Development[edit] Pfefferberg, one of the Schindlerjuden, made it his life's mission to tell the story of his savior. Pfefferberg attempted to produce a biopic of Oskar Schindler with MGM in 1963, with Howard Koch writing, but the deal fell through.[7][8] In 1982, Thomas Keneally published his historical novel Schindler's Ark, which he wrote after a chance meeting with Pfefferberg in Los Angeles in 1980.[9] MCA president Sid Sheinberg sent director Steven Spielberg a New York Times review of the book. Spielberg, astounded by Schindler's story, jokingly asked if it was true. "I was drawn to it because of the paradoxical nature of the character," he said. "What would drive a man like this to suddenly take everything he had earned and put it all in the service of saving these lives?"[10] Spielberg expressed enough interest for Universal Pictures to buy the rights to the novel.[10] At their first meeting in spring 1983, he told Pfefferberg he would start filming in ten years.[11] In the end credits of the film, Pfefferberg is credited as a consultant under the name Leopold Page.[12] The liquidation of the Kraków Ghetto in March 1943 is the subject of a 15-minute segment of the film. Spielberg was unsure if he was mature enough to make a film about the Holocaust, and the project remained "on [his] guilty conscience".[11] Spielberg tried to pass the project to director Roman Polanski, who turned it down. Polanski's mother was killed at Auschwitz, and he had lived in and survived the Kraków Ghetto.[11] Polanski eventually directed his own Holocaust drama The Pianist (2002). Spielberg also offered the film to Sydney Pollack and Martin Scorsese, who was attached to direct Schindler's List in 1988. However, Spielberg was unsure of letting Scorsese direct the film, as "I'd given away a chance to do something for my children and family about the Holocaust."[13] Spielberg offered him the chance to direct the 1991 remake of Cape Fear instead.[14] Billy Wilder expressed an interest in directing the film as a memorial to his family, most of whom died in the Holocaust.[15] Spielberg finally decided to take on the project when he noticed that Holocaust deniers were being given serious consideration by the media. With the rise of neo-Nazism after the fall of the Berlin Wall, he worried that people were too accepting of intolerance, as they were in the 1930s.[15] Sid Sheinberg greenlit the film on condition that Spielberg made Jurassic Park first. Spielberg later said, "He knew that once I had directed Schindler I wouldn't be able to do Jurassic Park."[2] The picture was assigned a small budget of $22 million, as Holocaust films are not usually profitable.[16][2] Spielberg forewent a salary for the film, calling it "blood money",[2] and believed the film would flop.[2] In 1983, Keneally was hired to adapt his book, and he turned in a 220-page script. His adaptation focused on Schindler's numerous relationships, and Keneally admitted he did not compress the story enough. Spielberg hired Kurt Luedtke, who had adapted the screenplay of Out of Africa, to write the next draft. Luedtke gave up almost four years later, as he found Schindler's change of heart too unbelievable.[13] During his time as director, Scorsese hired Steven Zaillian to write a script. When he was handed back the project, Spielberg found Zaillian's 115-page draft too short, and asked him to extend it to 195 pages. Spielberg wanted more focus on the Jews in the story, and he wanted Schindler's transition to be gradual and ambiguous, not a sudden breakthrough or epiphany. He extended the ghetto liquidation sequence, as he "felt very strongly that the sequence had to be almost unwatchable."[13] Casting[edit] Neeson auditioned as Schindler early on, and was cast in December 1992, after Spielberg saw him perform in Anna Christie on Broadway.[17] Warren Beatty participated in a script reading, but Spielberg was concerned that he could not disguise his accent and that he would bring "movie star baggage".[18] Kevin Costner and Mel Gibson expressed interest in portraying Schindler, but Spielberg preferred to cast the relatively unknown Neeson, so the actor's star quality would not overpower the character.[19] Neeson felt Schindler enjoyed outsmarting the Nazis, who regarded him as a bit of a buffoon. "They don't quite take him seriously, and he used that to full effect."[20] To help him prepare for the role, Spielberg showed Neeson film clips of Time Warner CEO Steve Ross, who had a charisma that Spielberg compared to Schindler's.[21] He also located a tape of Schindler speaking, which Neeson studied to learn the correct intonations and pitch.[22] Fiennes was cast as Amon Göth after Spielberg viewed his performances in A Dangerous Man: Lawrence After Arabia and Emily Brontë's Wuthering Heights. Spielberg said of Fiennes' audition that "I saw sexual evil. It is all about subtlety: there were moments of kindness that would move across his eyes and then instantly run cold."[23] Fiennes put on 28 pounds (13 kg) to play the role. He watched historic newsreels and talked to Holocaust survivors who knew Göth. In portraying him, Fiennes said "I got close to his pain. Inside him is a fractured, miserable human being. I feel split about him, sorry for him. He's like some dirty, battered doll I was given and that I came to feel peculiarly attached to."[23] Doctors Samuel J. Leistedt and Paul Linkowski of the Université libre de Bruxelles describe Göth's character in the film as a classic psychopath.[24] Fiennes looked so much like Göth in costume that when Mila Pfefferberg (a survivor of the events) met him, she trembled with fear.[23] The character of Itzhak Stern (played by Ben Kingsley) is a composite of accountant Stern, factory manager Abraham Bankier, and Göth's personal secretary, Mietek Pemper.[25] The character serves as Schindler's alter ego and conscience.[26] Kingsley is best known for his Academy Award-winning performance as Gandhi in the 1982 biographical film.[27] Overall, there are 126 speaking parts in the film. Thousands of extras were hired during filming.[13] Spielberg cast Israeli and Polish actors specially chosen for their Eastern European appearance.[28] Many of the German actors were reluctant to don the SS uniform, but some of them later thanked Spielberg for the cathartic experience of performing in the movie.[18] Halfway through the shoot, Spielberg conceived the epilogue, where 128 survivors pay their respects at Schindler's grave in Jerusalem. The producers scrambled to find the Schindlerjuden and fly them in to film the scene.[13] Filming[edit] Principal photography began on March 1, 1993 in Kraków, Poland, with a planned schedule of 75 days.[29] The crew shot at or near the actual locations, though the Płaszów camp had to be reconstructed in a nearby abandoned quarry, as modern high rise apartments were visible from the site of the original camp.[30][31] Interior shots of the enamelware factory in Kraków were filmed at a similar facility in Olkusz, while exterior shots and the scenes on the factory stairs were filmed at the actual factory.[32] The crew was forbidden to do extensive shooting or construct sets on the grounds at Auschwitz, so they shot at a replica constructed just outside the entrance.[33] There were some antisemitic incidents. A woman who encountered Fiennes in his Nazi uniform told him that "the Germans were charming people. They didn't kill anybody who didn't deserve it".[23] Antisemitic symbols were scrawled on billboards near shooting locations,[13] while Kingsley nearly entered a brawl with an elderly German-speaking businessman who insulted Israeli actor Michael Schneider.[34] Nonetheless, Spielberg stated that at Passover, "all the German actors showed up. They put on yarmulkes and opened up Haggadas, and the Israeli actors moved right next to them and began explaining it to them. And this family of actors sat around and race and culture were just left behind."[34] "I was hit in the face with my personal life. My upbringing. My Jewishness. The stories my grandparents told me about the Shoah. And Jewish life came pouring back into my heart. I cried all the time." —Steven Spielberg on his emotional state during the shoot[35] Shooting Schindler's List was deeply emotional for Spielberg, the subject matter forcing him to confront elements of his childhood, such as the antisemitism he faced. He was surprised that he did not cry while visiting Auschwitz; instead he found himself filled with outrage. He was one of many crew members who could not force themselves to watch during shooting of the scene where aging Jews are forced to run naked while being selected by Nazi doctors to go to Auschwitz.[36] Spielberg commented that he felt more like a reporter than a film maker – he would set up scenes and then watch events unfold, almost as though he were witnessing them rather than creating a movie.[30] Several actresses broke down when filming the shower scene, including one who was born in a concentration camp.[18] Spielberg, his wife Kate Capshaw, and their five children rented a house in suburban Kraków for the duration of filming.[37] He later thanked his wife "for rescuing me ninety-two days in a row ... when things just got too unbearable".[38] Robin Williams called Spielberg to cheer him up, given the profound lack of humor on the set.[38] Spielberg spent several hours each evening editing Jurassic Park, which was scheduled to premiere in June 1993.[39] Spielberg occasionally used German and Polish language in scenes to recreate the feeling of being present in the past. He initially considered making the film entirely in those languages, but decided "there's too much safety in reading. It would have been an excuse to take their eyes off the screen and watch something else."[18] Cinematography[edit] Influenced by the 1985 documentary film Shoah, Spielberg decided not to plan the film with storyboards, and to shoot it like a documentary. Forty percent of the film was shot with handheld cameras, and the modest budget meant the film was shot quickly over seventy-two days.[40] Spielberg felt that this gave the film "a spontaneity, an edge, and it also serves the subject."[41] He filmed without using Steadicams, elevated shots, or zoom lenses, "everything that for me might be considered a safety net."[41] This matured Spielberg, who felt that in the past he had always been paying tribute to directors such as Cecil B. DeMille or David Lean.[34] The decision to shoot the film mainly in black and white contributed to the documentary style of cinematography, which cinematographer Janusz Kamiński compared to German Expressionism and Italian neorealism.[41] Kamiński said that he wanted to give the impression of timelessness to the film, so the audience would "not have a sense of when it was made."[30] Spielberg decided to use black and white to match the feel of actual documentary footage of the era.[41] Universal chairman Tom Pollock asked him to shoot the film on a color negative, to allow color VHS copies of the film to later be sold, but Spielberg did not want to accidentally "beautify events."[41] Music[edit] Main article: Schindler's List (soundtrack) John Williams, who frequently collaborates with Spielberg, composed the score for Schindler's List. The composer was amazed by the film, and felt it would be too challenging. He said to Spielberg, "You need a better composer than I am for this film." Spielberg responded, "I know. But they're all dead!"[42] Itzhak Perlman performs the theme on the violin.[12] Regarding Schindler's List, Perlman said: Perlman: "I couldn't believe how authentic he [John Williams] got everything to sound, and I said, 'John, where did it come from?' and he said, 'Well I had some practice with Fiddler on the Roof and so on, and everything just came very naturally' and that's the way it sounds." Interviewer: "When you were first approached to play for Schindler's List, did you give it a second thought, did you agree at once, or did you say 'I'm not sure I want to play for movie music'? Perlman: "No, that never occurred to me, because in that particular case the subject of the movie was so important to me, and I felt that I could contribute simply by just knowing the history, and feeling the history, and indirectly actually being a victim of that history."[43] In the scene where the ghetto is being liquidated by the Nazis, the folk song "Oyfn Pripetshik" ("On the Cooking Stove") (Yiddish: אויפֿן פּריפּעטשיק‎) is sung by a children's choir. The song was often sung by Spielberg's grandmother, Becky, to her grandchildren.[44] The clarinet solos heard in the film were recorded by Klezmer virtuoso Giora Feidman.[45] Williams won an Academy Award for Best Original Score for Schindler's List, his fifth win.[46] Selections from the score were released on a soundtrack album.[47]

Themes and symbolism[edit] The film explores the theme of good versus evil, using as its main protagonist a "good German", a popular characterization in American cinema.[48][15] While Göth is characterized as an almost completely dark and evil person, Schindler gradually evolves from Nazi supporter to rescuer and hero.[49] Thus a second theme of redemption is introduced as Schindler, a disreputable schemer on the edges of respectability, becomes a father figure responsible for saving the lives of more than a thousand people.[50][51] The girl in red[edit] Schindler sees a girl in red during the liquidation of the Kraków ghetto. The red coat is one of the few instances of color used in this predominantly black and white film. While the film is shot primarily in black and white, a red coat is used to distinguish a little girl in the scene depicting the liquidation of the Kraków ghetto. Later in the film, Schindler sees her dead body, recognizable only by the red coat she is still wearing. Spielberg said the scene was intended to symbolize how members of the highest levels of government in the United States knew the Holocaust was occurring, yet did nothing to stop it. "It was as obvious as a little girl wearing a red coat, walking down the street, and yet nothing was done to bomb the German rail lines. Nothing was being done to slow down ... the annihilation of European Jewry," he said. "So that was my message in letting that scene be in color."[52] Andy Patrizio of IGN notes that the point at which Schindler sees the girl's dead body is the point at which he changes, no longer seeing "the ash and soot of burning corpses piling up on his car as just an annoyance."[53] Professor André H. Caron of the Université de Montréal wonders if the red symbolises "innocence, hope or the red blood of the Jewish people being sacrificed in the horror of the Holocaust."[54] The girl was portrayed by Oliwia Dąbrowska, three years old at the time of filming. Spielberg asked Dąbrowska not to watch the film until she was eighteen, but she watched it when she was eleven, and was "horrified."[55] Upon seeing the film again as an adult, she was proud of the role she played.[55] Although it was unintentional, the character is similar to Roma Ligocka, who was known in the Kraków Ghetto for her red coat. Ligocka, unlike her fictional counterpart, survived the Holocaust. After the film was released, she wrote and published her own story, The Girl in the Red Coat: A Memoir (2002, in translation).[56] According to a 2014 interview of family members, the girl in red was inspired by Kraków resident Genya Gitel Chil.[57] Candles[edit] The opening scene features a family observing Shabbat. Spielberg said that "to start the film with the candles being lit ... would be a rich bookend, to start the film with a normal Shabbat service before the juggernaut against the Jews begins."[13] When the color fades out in the film's opening moments, it gives way to a world in which smoke comes to symbolize bodies being burnt at Auschwitz. Only at the end, when Schindler allows his workers to hold Shabbat services, do the images of candle fire regain their warmth. For Spielberg, they represent "just a glint of color, and a glimmer of hope."[13] Sara Horowitz, director of the Koschitzky Centre for Jewish Studies at York University, sees the candles as a symbol for the Jews of Europe, killed and then burned in the crematoria. The two scenes bracket the Nazi era, marking its beginning and end.[58] She points out that normally the woman of the house lights the Sabbath candles. In the film it is men who perform this ritual, demonstrating not only the subservient role of women, but also the subservient position of Jewish men in relation to Aryan men, especially Göth and Schindler.[59] Other symbolism[edit] To Spielberg, the black and white presentation of the film came to represent the Holocaust itself: "The Holocaust was life without light. For me the symbol of life is color. That's why a film about the Holocaust has to be in black-and-white."[60] Robert Gellately notes the film in its entirety can be seen as a metaphor for the Holocaust, with early sporadic violence increasing into a crescendo of death and destruction. He also notes a parallel between the situation of the Jews in the film and the debate in Nazi Germany between making use of the Jews for slave labor or exterminating them outright.[61] Water is seen as giving deliverance by Alan Mintz, Holocaust Studies professor at the Jewish Theological Seminary of America in New York. He notes its presence in the scene where Schindler arranges for a Holocaust train loaded with victims awaiting transport to be hosed down, and the scene in Auschwitz, where the women are given an actual shower instead of receiving the expected gassing.[62]

Release[edit] The film opened on December 15, 1993. By the time it closed in theaters on September 29, 1994, it had grossed $96.1 million ($163 million in 2017 dollars)[63] in the United States and over $321.2 million worldwide.[64] In Germany, where it was shown in 500 theaters, the film was viewed by over 100,000 people in its first week alone[65] and was eventually seen by six million people.[66] The film was popular in Germany and a success worldwide.[67] Schindler's List made its U.S. network television premiere on NBC on February 23, 1997. Shown without commercials, it ranked #3 for the week with a 20.9/31 rating/share,[68] highest Nielsen rating for any film since NBC's broadcast of Jurassic Park in May 1995. The film aired on public television in Israel on Holocaust Memorial Day in 1998.[69] The DVD was released on March 9, 2004 in widescreen and fullscreen editions, on a double-sided disc with the feature film beginning on side A and continuing on side B. Special features include a documentary introduced by Spielberg.[70] Also released for both formats was a limited edition gift set, which included the widescreen version of the film, Keneally's novel, the film's soundtrack on CD, a senitype, and a photo booklet titled Schindler's List: Images of the Steven Spielberg Film, all housed in a plexiglass case.[71] The laserdisc gift set was a limited edition that included the soundtrack, the original novel, and an exclusive photo booklet.[72] As part of its 20th anniversary, the movie was released on Blu-ray Disc on March 5, 2013.[73] Following the success of the film, Spielberg founded the Survivors of the Shoah Visual History Foundation, a nonprofit organization with the goal of providing an archive for the filmed testimony of as many survivors of the Holocaust as possible, to save their stories. He continues to finance that work.[74] Spielberg used proceeds from the film to finance several related documentaries, including Anne Frank Remembered (1995), The Lost Children of Berlin (1996), and The Last Days (1998).[75]

Reception[edit] Critical response[edit] Schindler's List received acclaim from both film critics and audiences.[76] On Rotten Tomatoes, the film received an approval rating of 97% with a 9/10 average rating based on 86 reviews. The site's critical consensus reads, "Schindler's List blends the abject horror of the Holocaust with Steven Spielberg's signature tender humanism to create the director's dramatic masterpiece."[77] Americans such as talk show host Oprah Winfrey and President Bill Clinton urged their countrymen to see it.[3][78] World leaders in many countries saw the film, and some met personally with Spielberg.[3] CinemaScore reported that audiences gave the film a rare "A+" grade.[79] Stephen Schiff of The New Yorker called it the best historical drama about the Holocaust, a movie that "will take its place in cultural history and remain there."[80] Roger Ebert of the Chicago Sun-Times described it as Spielberg's best, "brilliantly acted, written, directed, and seen."[81] Ebert named it one of his ten favorite films of 1993.[82] Terrence Rafferty, also with The New Yorker, admired the film's "narrative boldness, visual audacity, and emotional directness." He noted the performances of Neeson, Fiennes, Kingsley, and Davidtz as warranting special praise,[83] and calls the scene in the shower at Auschwitz "the most terrifying sequence ever filmed."[84] In his 2013 movie guide, Leonard Maltin awarded the film a four-star rating, calling it a "staggering adaptation of Thomas Keneally's best-seller," saying "this looks and feels like nothing Hollywood has ever made before". He also described it as "Spielberg's most intense and personal film to date".[85] James Verniere of the Boston Herald noted the film's restraint and lack of sensationalism, and called it a "major addition to the body of work about the Holocaust."[86] In his review for the New York Review of Books, British critic John Gross said his misgivings that the story would be overly sentimentalized "were altogether misplaced. Spielberg shows a firm moral and emotional grasp of his material. The film is an outstanding achievement."[87] Mintz notes that even the film's harshest critics admire the "visual brilliance" of the fifteen-minute segment depicting the liquidation of the Kraków ghetto. He describes the sequence as "realistic" and "stunning".[88] He points out that the film has done much to increase Holocaust remembrance and awareness as the remaining survivors pass away, severing the last living links with the catastrophe.[89] The film's release in Germany led to widespread discussion about why most Germans did not do more to help.[90] Criticism of the film also appeared, mostly from academia rather than the popular press.[91] Horowitz points out that much of the Jewish activity seen in the ghetto consists of financial transactions such as lending money, trading on the black market, or hiding wealth, thus perpetuating a stereotypical view of Jewish life.[92] Horowitz notes that while the depiction of women in the film accurately reflects Nazi ideology, the low status of women and the link between violence and sexuality is not explored further.[93] History professor Omer Bartov of Brown University notes that the physically large and strongly drawn characters of Schindler and Göth overshadow the Jewish victims, who are depicted as small, scurrying, and frightened – a mere backdrop to the struggle of good versus evil.[94] Horowitz points out that the film's dichotomy of absolute good versus absolute evil glosses over the fact that most Holocaust perpetrators were ordinary people; the movie does not explore how the average German rationalized their knowledge of or participation in the Holocaust.[95] Author Jason Epstein commented that the movie gives the impression that if people were smart enough or lucky enough, they could survive the Holocaust; this was not actually the case.[96] Spielberg responded to criticism that Schindler's breakdown as he says farewell is too maudlin and even out of character by pointing out that the scene is needed to drive home the sense of loss and to allow the viewer an opportunity to mourn alongside the characters on the screen.[97] Assessment by other filmmakers[edit] Schindler's List was very well received by many of Spielberg's peers. Filmmaker Billy Wilder wrote to Spielberg saying, "They couldn't have gotten a better man. This movie is absolutely perfection."[15] Polanski, who turned down the chance to direct the film, later commented, "I certainly wouldn't have done as good a job as Spielberg because I couldn't have been as objective as he was."[98] He cited Schindler's List as an influence on his 1995 film Death and the Maiden.[99] The success of Schindler's List led filmmaker Stanley Kubrick to abandon his own Holocaust project, Aryan Papers, which would have been about a Jewish boy and his aunt who survive the war by sneaking through Poland while pretending to be Catholic.[100] When scriptwriter Frederic Raphael suggested that Schindler's List was a good representation of the Holocaust, Kubrick commented, "Think that's about the Holocaust? That was about success, wasn't it? The Holocaust is about 6 million people who get killed. Schindler's List is about 600 who don't."[100][a] Filmmaker Jean-Luc Godard accused Spielberg of using the film to make a profit out of a tragedy while Schindler's wife, Emilie Schindler, lived in poverty in Argentina.[102] Keneally disputed claims that she was never paid for her contributions, "not least because I had recently sent Emilie a check myself."[103] He also confirmed with Spielberg's office that payment had been sent from there.[103] Filmmaker Michael Haneke criticized the sequence in which Schindler's women are accidentally sent off to Auschwitz and herded into showers: "There's a scene in that film when we don't know if there's gas or water coming out in the showers in the camp. You can only do something like that with a naive audience like in the United States. It's not an appropriate use of the form. Spielberg meant well – but it was dumb."[104] The film was criticized by filmmaker and lecturer Claude Lanzmann, director of the nine-hour Holocaust film Shoah, who called Schindler's List a "kitschy melodrama" and a "deformation" of historical truth. "Fiction is a transgression, I am deeply convinced that there is a ban on depiction [of the Holocaust]", he said. Lanzmann also criticized Spielberg for viewing the Holocaust through the eyes of a German, saying "it is the world in reverse." He complained, "I sincerely thought that there was a time before Shoah, and a time after Shoah, and that after Shoah certain things could no longer be done. Spielberg did them anyway."[105] Reaction of the Jewish community[edit] At a 1994 Village Voice symposium about the film, historian Annette Insdorf described how her mother, a survivor of three concentration camps, felt gratitude that the Holocaust story was finally being told in a major film that would be widely viewed.[106] Hungarian Jewish author Imre Kertész, a Holocaust survivor, feels it is impossible for life in a Nazi concentration camp to be accurately portrayed by anyone who did not experience it first-hand. While commending Spielberg for bringing the story to a wide audience, he found the film's final scene at the graveyard neglected the terrible after-effects of the experience on the survivors and implied that they came through emotionally unscathed.[107] Rabbi Uri D. Herscher found the film an "appealing" and "uplifting" demonstration of humanitarianism.[108] Norbert Friedman noted that, like many Holocaust survivors, he reacted with a feeling of solidarity towards Spielberg of a sort normally reserved for other survivors.[109] Albert L. Lewis, Spielberg's childhood rabbi and teacher, described the movie as "Steven's gift to his mother, to his people, and in a sense to himself. Now he is a full human being."[108] Accolades[edit] Schindler's List featured on a number of "best of" lists, including the TIME magazine's Top Hundred as selected by critics Richard Corliss and Richard Schickel,[4] Time Out magazine's 100 Greatest Films Centenary Poll conducted in 1995,[110] and Leonard Maltin's "100 Must See Movies of the Century".[5] The Vatican named Schindler's List among the most important 45 films ever made.[111] A Channel 4 poll named Schindler's List the ninth greatest film of all time,[6] and it ranked fourth in their 2005 war films poll.[112] The film was named the best of 1993 by critics such as James Berardinelli,[113] Roger Ebert,[82] and Gene Siskel.[114] Deeming the film "culturally significant", the Library of Congress selected it for preservation in the National Film Registry in 2004.[115] Spielberg won the Directors Guild of America Award for Outstanding Directing – Feature Film for his work,[116] and shared the Producers Guild of America Award for Best Theatrical Motion Picture with co-producers Branko Lustig and Gerald R. Molen.[117] Steven Zaillian won the Writers Guild of America Award for Best Adapted Screenplay.[118] The film also won the National Board of Review for Best Film, along with the National Society of Film Critics for Best Film, Best Director, Best Supporting Actor, and Best Cinematography.[119] Awards from the New York Film Critics Circle were also won for Best Film, Best Supporting Actor, and Best Cinematographer.[120] The Los Angeles Film Critics Association awarded the film for Best Film, Best Cinematography (tied with The Piano), and Best Production Design.[121] The film also won numerous other awards and nominations worldwide.[122] Major awards Category Subject Result Academy Awards[46] Best Picture Steven Spielberg Gerald R. Molen Branko Lustig Won Best Director Steven Spielberg Won Best Adapted Screenplay Steven Zaillian Won Best Original Score John Williams Won[b] Best Film Editing Michael Kahn Won Best Cinematography Janusz Kamiński Won Best Art Direction Ewa Braun Allan Starski Won Best Actor Liam Neeson Nominated Best Supporting Actor Ralph Fiennes Nominated Best Sound Andy Nelson Steve Pederson Scott Millan Ron Judkins Nominated Best Makeup Christina Smith Matthew Mungle Judy Alexander Cory Nominated Best Costume Design Anna B. Sheppard Nominated ACE Eddie Award[123] Best Editing Michael Kahn Won British Academy Film Awards[124] Best Film Steven Spielberg Branko Lustig Gerald R. Molen Won Best Direction Steven Spielberg Won Best Supporting Actor Ralph Fiennes Won Best Adapted Screenplay Steven Zaillian Won Best Music John Williams Won Best Editing Michael Kahn Won Best Cinematography Janusz Kamiński Won Best Supporting Actor Ben Kingsley Nominated Best Actor Liam Neeson Nominated Best Makeup and Hair Christina Smith Matthew W. Mungle Waldemar Pokromski Pauline Heys Nominated Best Production Design Allan Starski Nominated Best Costume Design Anna B. Sheppard Nominated Best Sound Charles L. Campbell Louis L Edemann Robert Jackson Ronald Judkins Andy Nelson Steve Pederson Scott Millan Nominated Chicago Film Critics Association Awards[125] Best Film Steven Spielberg Gerald R. Molen Branko Lustig Won Best Director Steven Spielberg Won Best Screenplay Steven Zaillian Won Best Cinematography Janusz Kamiński Won Best Actor Liam Neeson Won Best Supporting Actor Ralph Fiennes Won Golden Globe Awards[126] Best Motion Picture – Drama Steven Spielberg Gerald R. Molen Branko Lustig Won Best Director Steven Spielberg Won Best Screenplay Steven Zaillian Won Best Actor – Motion Picture Drama Liam Neeson Nominated Best Supporting Actor – Motion Picture Ralph Fiennes Nominated Best Original Score John Williams Nominated American Film Institute recognition Year List Result 1998 AFI's 100 Years...100 Movies #9[127] 2003 AFI's 100 Years...100 Heroes and Villains Oskar Schindler – #13 hero; Amon Göth – #15 villain[128] 2005 AFI's 100 Years...100 Movie Quotes "The list is an absolute good. The list is life." – nominated[129] 2006 AFI's 100 Years...100 Cheers #3[130] 2007 AFI's 100 Years...100 Movies (10th Anniversary Edition) #8[131] 2008 AFI's 10 Top 10 #3 epic film[132]

Controversies[edit] Commemorative plaque at Emalia, Schindler's factory in Kraków For the 1997 American television showing, the film was broadcast virtually unedited. The telecast was the first to receive a TV-M (now TV-MA) rating under the TV Parental Guidelines that had been established earlier that year.[133] Tom Coburn, then an Oklahoma congressman, said that in airing the film, NBC had brought television "to an all-time low, with full-frontal nudity, violence and profanity", adding that it was an insult to "decent-minded individuals everywhere".[134] Under fire from both Republicans and Democrats, Coburn apologized, saying, "My intentions were good, but I've obviously made an error in judgment in how I've gone about saying what I wanted to say." He clarified his opinion, stating that the film ought to have been aired later at night when there would not be "large numbers of children watching without parental supervision".[135] Controversy arose in Germany for the film's television premiere on ProSieben. Protests among the Jewish community ensued when the station intended to televise it with two commercial breaks of 3–4 minutes each. Ignatz Bubis, head of the Central Council of Jews in Germany, said: "It is problematic to interrupt such a movie by commercials".[66] Jerzy Kanal, chairman of the Jewish Community of Berlin, added "It is obvious that the film could have a greater impact [on society] when broadcast unimpeded by commercials. The station has to do everything possible to broadcast the film without interruption."[66] As a compromise, the broadcast included one break consisting of a short news update framed with commercials. ProSieben was also obliged to broadcast two accompanying documentaries to the film, showing "The daily lives of the Jews in Hebron and New York" prior to broadcast and "The survivors of the Holocaust" afterwards.[66] In the Philippines, chief censor Henrietta Mendez ordered cuts of three scenes depicting sexual intercourse and female nudity before the movie could be shown in theaters. Spielberg refused, and pulled the film from screening in Philippine cinemas, which prompted the Senate to demand the abolition of the censorship board. President Fidel V. Ramos himself intervened, ruling that the movie could be shown uncut to anyone over the age of 15.[136] According to Slovak filmmaker Juraj Herz, the scene in which a group of women confuse an actual shower with a gas chamber is taken directly, shot by shot, from his film Zastihla mě noc (Night Caught Up with Me, 1986). Herz wanted to sue, but was unable to fund the case.[137] The song Yerushalayim Shel Zahav ("Jerusalem of Gold") is featured in the film's soundtrack and plays near the end of the film. This caused some controversy in Israel, as the song (which was written in 1967 by Naomi Shemer) is widely considered an informal anthem of the Israeli victory in the Six-Day War. In Israeli prints of the film the song was replaced with Halikha LeKesariya ("A Walk to Caesarea") by Hannah Szenes, a World War II resistance fighter.[138]

Effect on Krakow[edit] Due to the increased interest in Kraków created by the film, the city bought Oskar Schindler's Enamel Factory in 2007 to create a permanent exhibition about the German occupation of the city from 1939 to 1945. The museum opened in June 2010.[139]

See also[edit] 1993 in film

Notes[edit] ^ Schindler is actually credited with saving more than 1,200 Jews.[101] ^ Williams also won a Grammy for the film's musical score. Freer 2001, p. 234.

References[edit] ^ British Film Board. ^ a b c d e McBride 1997, p. 416. ^ a b c McBride 1997, p. 435. ^ a b Corliss & Schickel 2005. ^ a b Maltin 1999. ^ a b Channel 4 2008. ^ McBride 1997, p. 425. ^ Crowe 2004, p. 557. ^ Palowski 1998, p. 6. ^ a b McBride 1997, p. 424. ^ a b c McBride 1997, p. 426. ^ a b Freer 2001, p. 220. ^ a b c d e f g h Thompson 1994. ^ Crowe 2004, p. 603. ^ a b c d McBride 1997, p. 427. ^ Palowski 1998, p. 27. ^ Palowski 1998, pp. 86–87. ^ a b c d Susan Royal interview. ^ Palowski 1998, p. 86. ^ Entertainment Weekly, January 21, 1994. ^ McBride 1997, p. 429. ^ Palowski 1998, p. 87. ^ a b c d Corliss 1994. ^ Leistedt & Linkowski 2014. ^ Crowe 2004, p. 102. ^ Freer 2001, p. 225. ^ Palowski 1998, pp. 87–88. ^ Mintz 2001, p. 128. ^ Palowski 1998, p. 48. ^ a b c McBride 1997, p. 431. ^ Palowski 1998, p. 14. ^ Palowski 1998, pp. 109, 111. ^ Palowski 1998, p. 62. ^ a b c Ansen & Kuflik 1993. ^ McBride 1997, p. 414. ^ McBride 1997, p. 433. ^ Palowski 1998, p. 44. ^ a b McBride 1997, p. 415. ^ Palowski 1998, p. 45. ^ McBride 1997, pp. 431–432, 434. ^ a b c d e McBride 1997, p. 432. ^ Gangel 2005. ^ Perlman video interview. ^ Rubin 2001, pp. 73–74. ^ Medien 2011. ^ a b 66th Academy Awards 1994. ^ AllMusic listing. ^ Loshitsky 1997, p. 5. ^ McBride 1997, p. 428. ^ Loshitsky 1997, p. 43. ^ McBride 1997, p. 436. ^ Schickel 2012, pp. 161–162. ^ Patrizio 2004. ^ Caron 2003. ^ a b Gilman 2013. ^ Logocka 2002. ^ Rosner 2014. ^ Horowitz 1997, p. 124. ^ Horowitz 1997, pp. 126–127. ^ Palowski 1998, p. 112. ^ Gellately 1993. ^ Mintz 2001, p. 154. ^ Federal Reserve Bank of Minneapolis Community Development Project. "Consumer Price Index (estimate) 1800–". Federal Reserve Bank of Minneapolis. Retrieved January 2, 2018.  ^ Freer 2001, p. 233. ^ Loshitsky 1997, pp. 9, 14. ^ a b c d Berliner Zeitung 1997. ^ Loshitsky 1997, pp. 11, 14. ^ Broadcasting & Cable 1997. ^ Meyers, Zandberg & Neiger 2009, p. 456. ^ Amazon, DVD. ^ Amazon, Gift set. ^ Amazon, Laserdisc. ^ Amazon, Blu-ray. ^ Freer 2001, p. 235. ^ Freer 2001, pp. 235–236. ^ Mintz 2001, p. 126. ^ "Schindler's List". Rotten Tomatoes. Retrieved November 29, 2017.  ^ Horowitz 1997, p. 119. ^ McClintock, Pamela (August 19, 2011). "Why CinemaScore Matters for Box Office". The Hollywood Reporter. Retrieved September 14, 2016.  ^ Schiff 1994, p. 98. ^ Ebert 1993a. ^ a b Ebert 1993b. ^ Rafferty 1993. ^ Mintz 2001, p. 132. ^ Maltin 2013, p. 1216. ^ Verniere 1993. ^ Gross 1994. ^ Mintz 2001, p. 147. ^ Mintz 2001, p. 131. ^ Houston Post 1994. ^ Mintz 2001, p. 134. ^ Horowitz 1997, pp. 138–139. ^ Horowitz 1997, p. 130. ^ Bartov 1997, p. 49. ^ Horowitz 1997, p. 137. ^ Epstein 1994. ^ McBride 1997, p. 439. ^ Cronin 2005, p. 168. ^ Cronin 2005, p. 167. ^ a b Goldman 2005. ^ "Mietek Pemper: Obituary". The Daily Telegraph. June 15, 2011. Retrieved March 16, 2016.  ^ Ebert 2002. ^ a b Keneally 2007, p. 265. ^ Haneke 2009. ^ Lanzmann 2007. ^ Mintz 2001, pp. 136–137. ^ Kertész 2001. ^ a b McBride 1997, p. 440. ^ Mintz 2001, p. 136. ^ Time Out Film Guide 1995. ^ Greydanus 1995. ^ Channel 4 2005. ^ Berardinelli 1993. ^ Johnson 2011. ^ Library of Congress 2004. ^ CBC 2013. ^ Producers Guild Awards. ^ Pond 2011. ^ National Society of Film Critics. ^ Maslin 1993. ^ Los Angeles Film Critics Association. ^ Loshitsky 1997, pp. 2, 21. ^ Giardina 2011. ^ BAFTA Awards 1994. ^ Chicago Film Critics Awards 1993. ^ Golden Globe Awards 1993. ^ American Film Institute 1998. ^ American Film Institute 2003. ^ American Film Institute 2005. ^ American Film Institute 2006. ^ American Film Institute 2007. ^ American Film Institute 2008. ^ Chuang 1997. ^ Chicago Tribune 1997. ^ CNN 1997. ^ Branigin 1994. ^ Kosulicova 2002. ^ Bresheeth 1997, p. 205. ^ Pavo Travel 2014.

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External links[edit] Wikiquote has quotations related to: Schindler's List Schindler's List on IMDb Schindler's List at the American Film Institute Catalog of Motion Pictures Schindler's List at the TCM Movie Database Schindler's List at Box Office Mojo Schindler's List at AllMovie Schindler's List at Rotten Tomatoes Schindler's List at Metacritic The Shoah Foundation, founded by Steven Spielberg, preserves the testimonies of Holocaust survivors and witnesses Through the Lens of History: Aerial Evidence for Schindler’s List at Yad Vashem Schindler's List bibliography at UC Berkeley Voices on Antisemitism Interview with Ralph Fiennes from the United States Holocaust Memorial Museum Voices on Antisemitism interview with Sir Ben Kingsley from the United States Holocaust Memorial Museum "Schindler's List: Myth, movie, and memory" (PDF). The Village Voice: 24–31. March 29, 1994.  v t e Steven Spielberg Filmography Awards and nominations Films directed Firelight (1964) Slipstream (1967) Amblin' (1968) Night Gallery ("Eyes" segment, 1969) L.A. 2017 (1971) Duel (1971) Something Evil (1972) Savage (1973) The Sugarland Express (1974, also wrote) Jaws (1975) Close Encounters of the Third Kind (1977, also wrote) 1941 (1979) Raiders of the Lost Ark (1981) E.T. the Extra-Terrestrial (1982) Twilight Zone: The Movie ("Kick the Can" segment, 1983) Indiana Jones and the Temple of Doom (1984) The Color Purple (1985) Empire of the Sun (1987) Indiana Jones and the Last Crusade (1989) Always (1989) Hook (1991) Jurassic Park (1993) Schindler's List (1993) The Lost World: Jurassic Park (1997) Amistad (1997) Saving Private Ryan (1998) A.I. Artificial Intelligence (2001, also wrote) Minority Report (2002) Catch Me If You Can (2002) The Terminal (2004) War of the Worlds (2005) Munich (2005) Indiana Jones and the Kingdom of the Crystal Skull (2008) The Adventures of Tintin (2011) War Horse (2011) Lincoln (2012) Bridge of Spies (2015) The BFG (2016) The Post (2017) Ready Player One (2018) Films written Ace Eli and Rodger of the Skies (1973) Poltergeist (1982, also produced) The Goonies (1985) Films produced An American Tail: Fievel Goes West (1991) Memoirs of a Geisha (2005) Flags of Our Fathers (2006) Letters from Iwo Jima (2006) Super 8 (2011) The Hundred-Foot Journey (2014) Television Amazing Stories (1985–87) High Incident (1996–97) Invasion America (1998) See also Steven Spielberg bibliography Amblin Partners Amblin Entertainment Amblin Television DreamWorks Television Amblimation DreamWorks USC Shoah Foundation Institute for Visual History and Education v t e Steven Zaillian Films directed Searching for Bobby Fischer (1993) A Civil Action (1998) All the King's Men (2006) Films written The Falcon and the Snowman (1985) Awakenings (1990) Searching for Bobby Fischer (1993) Schindler's List (1993) Jack the Bear (1993) Clear and Present Danger (1994) Mission: Impossible (1996) A Civil Action (1998) Hannibal (2001) Gangs of New York (2002) The Interpreter (2005) All the King's Men (2006) American Gangster (2007) Moneyball (2011) The Girl with the Dragon Tattoo (2011) Exodus: Gods and Kings (2014) The Irishman (2019) Television series The Night Of (2016) v t e Films produced by Gerald R. Molen Hook (1991) Schindler's List (1993) Jurassic Park (1993) The Lost World: Jurassic Park (1997) The Other Side of Heaven (2001) Minority Report (2002) The Legend of Johnny Lingo (2003) 2016: Obama's America (2012) America: Imagine the World Without Her (2014) Hillary's America: The Secret History of the Democratic Party (2016) v t e Academy Award for Best Picture 1920s Wings (1927/1928) The Broadway Melody (1928/1929) 1930s All Quiet on the Western Front (1929/1930) Cimarron (1930/1931) Grand Hotel (1931/1932) Cavalcade (1932/1933) It Happened One Night (1934) Mutiny on the Bounty (1935) The Great Ziegfeld (1936) The Life of Emile Zola (1937) You Can't Take It with You (1938) Gone with the Wind (1939) 1940s Rebecca (1940) How Green Was My Valley (1941) Mrs. Miniver (1942) Casablanca (1943) Going My Way (1944) The Lost Weekend (1945) The Best Years of Our Lives (1946) Gentleman's Agreement (1947) Hamlet (1948) All the King's Men (1949) 1950s All About Eve (1950) An American in Paris (1951) The Greatest Show on Earth (1952) From Here to Eternity (1953) On the Waterfront (1954) Marty (1955) Around the World in 80 Days (1956) The Bridge on the River Kwai (1957) Gigi (1958) Ben-Hur (1959) 1960s The Apartment (1960) West Side Story (1961) Lawrence of Arabia (1962) Tom Jones (1963) My Fair Lady (1964) The Sound of Music (1965) A Man for All Seasons (1966) In the Heat of the Night (1967) Oliver! (1968) Midnight Cowboy (1969) 1970s Patton (1970) The French Connection (1971) The Godfather (1972) The Sting (1973) The Godfather Part II (1974) One Flew Over the Cuckoo's Nest (1975) Rocky (1976) Annie Hall (1977) The Deer Hunter (1978) Kramer vs. Kramer (1979) 1980s Ordinary People (1980) Chariots of Fire (1981) Gandhi (1982) Terms of Endearment (1983) Amadeus (1984) Out of Africa (1985) Platoon (1986) The Last Emperor (1987) Rain Man (1988) Driving Miss Daisy (1989) 1990s Dances with Wolves (1990) The Silence of the Lambs (1991) Unforgiven (1992) Schindler's List (1993) Forrest Gump (1994) Braveheart (1995) The English Patient (1996) Titanic (1997) Shakespeare in Love (1998) American Beauty (1999) 2000s Gladiator (2000) A Beautiful Mind (2001) Chicago (2002) The Lord of the Rings: The Return of the King (2003) Million Dollar Baby (2004) Crash (2005) The Departed (2006) No Country for Old Men (2007) Slumdog Millionaire (2008) The Hurt Locker (2009) 2010s The King's Speech (2010) The Artist (2011) Argo (2012) 12 Years a Slave (2013) Birdman or: (The Unexpected Virtue of Ignorance) (2014) Spotlight (2015) Moonlight (2016) v t e BAFTA Award for Best Film 1940s The Best Years of Our Lives (1947) Hamlet (1948) Bicycle Thieves (1949) 1950s All About Eve (1950) La Ronde (1951) The Sound Barrier (1952) Forbidden Games (1953) The Wages of Fear (1954) Richard III (1955) Gervaise (1956) The Bridge on the River Kwai (1957) Room at the Top (1958) Ben-Hur (1959) 1960s The Apartment (1960) Ballad of a Soldier (1961) The Hustler (1961) Lawrence of Arabia (1962) Tom Jones (1963) Dr. Strangelove or: How I Learned to Stop Worrying and Love the Bomb (1964) My Fair Lady (1965) Who's Afraid of Virginia Woolf? (1966) A Man for All Seasons (1967) The Graduate (1968) Midnight Cowboy (1969) 1970s Butch Cassidy and the Sundance Kid (1970) Sunday Bloody Sunday (1971) Cabaret (1972) Day for Night (1973) Lacombe, Lucien (1974) Alice Doesn't Live Here Anymore (1975) One Flew Over the Cuckoo's Nest (1976) Annie Hall (1977) Julia (1978) Manhattan (1979) 1980s The Elephant Man (1980) Chariots of Fire (1981) Gandhi (1982) Educating Rita (1983) The Killing Fields (1984) The Purple Rose of Cairo (1985) A Room with a View (1986) Jean de Florette (1987) The Last Emperor (1988) Dead Poets Society (1989) 1990s Goodfellas (1990) The Commitments (1991) Howards End (1992) Schindler's List (1993) Four Weddings and a Funeral (1994) Sense and Sensibility (1995) The English Patient (1996) The Full Monty (1997) Shakespeare in Love (1998) American Beauty (1999) 2000s Gladiator (2000) The Lord of the Rings: The Fellowship of the Ring (2001) The Pianist (2002) The Lord of the Rings: The Return of the King (2003) The Aviator (2004) Brokeback Mountain (2005) The Queen (2006) Atonement (2007) Slumdog Millionaire (2008) The Hurt Locker (2009) 2010s The King's Speech (2010) The Artist (2011) Argo (2012) 12 Years a Slave (2013) Boyhood (2014) The Revenant (2015) La La Land (2016) Three Billboards Outside Ebbing, Missouri (2017) v t e Golden Globe Award for Best Motion Picture – Drama 1940s The Song of Bernadette (1943) Going My Way (1944) The Lost Weekend (1945) The Best Years of Our Lives (1946) Gentleman's Agreement (1947) Johnny Belinda / The Treasure of the Sierra Madre (1948) All the King's Men (1949) 1950s Sunset Boulevard (1950) A Place in the Sun (1951) The Greatest Show on Earth (1952) On the Waterfront (1954) East of Eden (1955) Around the World in 80 Days (1956) The Bridge on the River Kwai (1957) The Defiant Ones (1958) Ben-Hur (1959) 1960s Spartacus (1960) The Guns of Navarone (1961) Lawrence of Arabia (1962) The Cardinal (1963) Becket (1964) Doctor Zhivago (1965) A Man for All Seasons (1966) In the Heat of the Night (1967) The Lion in Winter (1968) Anne of the Thousand Days (1969) 1970s Love Story (1970) The French Connection (1971) The Godfather (1972) The Exorcist (1973) Chinatown (1974) One Flew Over the Cuckoo's Nest (1975) Rocky (1976) The Turning Point (1977) Midnight Express (1978) Kramer vs. Kramer (1979) 1980s Ordinary People (1980) On Golden Pond (1981) E.T. the Extra-Terrestrial (1982) Terms of Endearment (1983) Amadeus (1984) Out of Africa (1985) Platoon (1986) The Last Emperor (1987) Rain Man (1988) Born on the Fourth of July (1989) 1990s Dances with Wolves (1990) Bugsy (1991) Scent of a Woman (1992) Schindler's List (1993) Forrest Gump (1994) Sense and Sensibility (1995) The English Patient (1996) Titanic (1997) Saving Private Ryan (1998) American Beauty (1999) 2000s Gladiator (2000) A Beautiful Mind (2001) The Hours (2002) The Lord of the Rings: The Return of the King (2003) The Aviator (2004) Brokeback Mountain (2005) Babel (2006) Atonement (2007) Slumdog Millionaire (2008) Avatar (2009) 2010s The Social Network (2010) The Descendants (2011) Argo (2012) 12 Years a Slave (2013) Boyhood (2014) The Revenant (2015) Moonlight (2016) Three Billboards Outside Ebbing, Missouri (2017) v t e London Film Critics' Circle Award for Film of the Year Apocalypse Now (1980) Chariots of Fire (1981) Missing (1982) The King of Comedy (1983) Paris, Texas (1984) The Purple Rose of Cairo (1985) A Room with a View (1986) Hope and Glory (1987) House of Games (1988) Distant Voices, Still Lives (1989) Crimes and Misdemeanors (1990) Thelma & Louise (1991) Unforgiven (1992) The Piano (1993) Schindler's List (1994) Babe (1995) Fargo (1996) L.A. Confidential (1997) Saving Private Ryan (1998) American Beauty (1999) Being John Malkovich (2000) Moulin Rouge! (2001) About Schmidt (2002) Master and Commander: The Far Side of the World (2003) Sideways (2004) Brokeback Mountain (2005) United 93 (2006) No Country for Old Men (2007) The Wrestler (2008) A Prophet (2009) The Social Network (2010) The Artist (2011) Amour (2012) 12 Years a Slave (2013) Boyhood (2014) Mad Max: Fury Road (2015) La La Land (2016) Three Billboards Outside Ebbing, Missouri (2017) v t e Producers Guild of America Award for Best Theatrical Motion Picture Driving Miss Daisy (1989) Dances with Wolves (1990) The Silence of the Lambs (1991) The Crying Game (1992) Schindler's List (1993) Forrest Gump (1994) Apollo 13 (1995) The English Patient (1996) Titanic (1997) Saving Private Ryan (1998) American Beauty (1999) Gladiator (2000) Moulin Rouge! (2001) Chicago (2002) The Lord of the Rings: The Return of the King (2003) The Aviator (2004) Brokeback Mountain (2005) Little Miss Sunshine (2006) No Country for Old Men (2007) Slumdog Millionaire (2008) The Hurt Locker (2009) The King's Speech (2010) The Artist (2011) Argo (2012) 12 Years a Slave / Gravity (2013) Birdman or (The Unexpected Virtue of Ignorance) (2014) The Big Short (2015) La La Land (2016) The Shape of Water (2017) Retrieved from "" Categories: 1993 filmsEnglish-language films1990s biographical films1990s drama films1990s war filmsAmblin Entertainment filmsAmerican biographical filmsAmerican black-and-white filmsAmerican drama filmsAmerican epic filmsAmerican filmsAmerican war drama filmsAmon GöthBest Drama Picture Golden Globe winnersBest Film BAFTA Award winnersBest Picture Academy Award winnersDrama films based on actual eventsEpic films based on actual eventsFilms about Jews and JudaismFilms based on Australian novelsFilms directed by Steven SpielbergFilms partially in colorFilms produced by Gerald R. MolenFilms produced by Steven SpielbergFilms scored by John WilliamsFilms set in GermanyFilms set in KrakówFilms set in PolandFilms set in the 1930sFilms set in the 1940sFilms shot in IsraelFilms shot in KrakówFilms shot in PolandFilms that won the Best Original Score Academy AwardFilms whose art director won the Best Art Direction Academy AwardFilms whose cinematographer won the Best Cinematography Academy AwardFilms whose director won the Best Director Academy AwardFilms whose director won the Best Direction BAFTA AwardFilms whose director won the Best Director Golden GlobeFilms whose editor won the Best Film Editing Academy AwardFilms whose writer won the Best Adapted Screenplay Academy AwardFilms whose writer won the Best Adapted Screenplay BAFTA AwardHolocaust filmsObscenity controversies in filmOskar SchindlerRescue of Jews during the HolocaustScreenplays by Steven ZaillianUnited States National Film Registry filmsUniversal Pictures filmsWar epic filmsWorld War II films based on actual eventsHidden categories: Good articlesUse mdy dates from October 2015Pages using div col without cols and colwidth parametersArticles containing Yiddish-language textCS1 German-language sources (de)

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Schindler's_List - Photos and All Basic Informations

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This Is A Good Article. Follow The Link For More Information.Schindler's ArkList Of SchindlerjudenSteven SpielbergGerald R. MolenBranko LustigSteven ZaillianSchindler's ArkThomas KeneallyLiam NeesonBen KingsleyRalph FiennesCaroline GoodallJonathan SagallEmbeth DavidtzJohn WilliamsJanusz KamińskiMichael Kahn (film Editor)Amblin EntertainmentUniversal PicturesWashington, D.C.Epic FilmHistorical Period DramaSteven SpielbergSteven ZaillianSchindler's ArkAustraliaThomas KeneallyOskar SchindlerSudeten GermanHistory Of The Jews In PolandThe HolocaustWorld War IILiam NeesonRalph FiennesSchutzstaffelAmon GöthBen KingsleyItzhak SternSchindlerjudenPoldek PfefferbergSidney SheinbergUniversal PicturesPrincipal PhotographyKrakówBlack And WhiteJanusz KamińskiJohn WilliamsItzhak PerlmanFilm PremiereWashington, D.C.Greatest Films Ever MadeAcademy AwardsAcademy Award For Best PictureAcademy Award For Best DirectorAcademy Award For Best Adapted ScreenplayAcademy Award For Best Original ScoreBAFTAGolden GlobeAmerican Film InstituteAFI's 100 Years...100 Movies (10th Anniversary Edition)Library Of CongressNational Film RegistryKrakówWorld War IIHistory Of The Jews In PolandKraków GhettoOskar SchindlerEthnic GermanNazi PartyWehrmachtSchutzstaffelOskar Schindler's Enamel FactoryEnamelwareItzhak SternBlack MarketUntersturmführerAmon GöthKraków-Płaszów Concentration CampAuschwitz Concentration CampSvitavyRudolf HössShabbatRed ArmyTalmudSchindlerjudenJerusalemEnlargeLiam NeesonOskar SchindlerBen KingsleyItzhak SternRalph FiennesAmon GöthCaroline GoodallEmilie SchindlerJonathan SagallPoldek PfefferbergEmbeth DavidtzMałgorzata GebelMark IvanirBeatrice MacolaAndrzej SewerynJulian SchernerFriedrich Von ThunRolf CzurdaJerzy NowakNorbert WeisserAnna MuchaPiotr PolkLeo RosnerRami HeubergerJoseph BauEzra DaganElina LöwensohnJulius MadritschHans-Michael RehbergRudolf HössJosef MengeleSchindler's ListBiopicMetro-Goldwyn-MayerHoward Koch (screenwriter)Schindler's ArkMusic Corporation Of AmericaSidney SheinbergThe New York TimesEnlargeRoman PolanskiThe Pianist (2002 Film)Sydney PollackMartin ScorseseCape Fear (1991 Film)Billy WilderHolocaust DenialNeo-NazismBerlin WallJurassic Park (film)Blood Money (restitution)Kurt LuedtkeOut Of Africa (film)Anna ChristieBroadway TheatreWarren BeattyKevin CostnerMel GibsonTime WarnerChief Executive OfficerSteve Ross (Time Warner CEO)A Dangerous Man: Lawrence After ArabiaEmily Brontë's Wuthering HeightsNewsreelUniversité Libre De BruxellesPsychopathMietek PemperMahatma GandhiGandhi (film)Principal PhotographyKrakówPolandOlkuszAntisemiticPassoverKippahHaggadahKate CapshawRobin WilliamsGerman LanguagePolish LanguageShoah (film)StoryboardSteadicamZoom LensCecil B. DeMilleDavid LeanBlack And WhiteGerman ExpressionismItalian NeorealismOriginal Camera NegativeSchindler's List (soundtrack)Oyfn PripetshikYiddish LanguageClarinetKlezmerGiora FeidmanAcademy Award For Best Original ScoreSchindler's List (soundtrack)EnlargeIGNAndré H. CaronUniversité De MontréalRoma LigockaThe Girl In The Red CoatShabbatYork UniversityCrematoriaAryan RaceNazi GermanySlave LaborJewish Theological Seminary Of AmericaHolocaust TrainNBCNielsen RatingsYom HaShoahDVDDouble-sided DiscSpecial EditionCompact DiscBlu-ray DiscSurvivors Of The Shoah Visual History FoundationNonprofit OrganizationDocumentary FilmAnne Frank RememberedThe Last DaysRotten TomatoesOprah WinfreyBill ClintonCinemaScoreStephen SchiffThe New YorkerRoger EbertChicago Sun-TimesTerrence RaffertyLeonard MaltinBoston HeraldNew York Review Of BooksJohn GrossOmer BartovBrown UniversityJason EpsteinDeath And The Maiden (film)Stanley KubrickWartime LiesFrederic RaphaelJean-Luc GodardEmilie SchindlerArgentinaMichael HanekeClaude LanzmannShoah (film)Village VoiceHungarian JewsImre KertészUri D. HerscherAlbert L. LewisTime (magazine)Richard CorlissRichard SchickelTime Out (magazine)Holy SeeChannel 4James BerardinelliGene SiskelLibrary Of CongressNational Film RegistryDirectors Guild Of America Award For Outstanding Directing – Feature FilmProducers Guild Of America Award For Best Theatrical Motion PictureWriters Guild Of America Award For Best Adapted ScreenplayNational Board Of ReviewNational Board Of Review Award For Best FilmNational Society Of Film CriticsNational Society Of Film Critics Award For Best FilmNational Society Of Film Critics Award For Best DirectorNational Society Of Film Critics Award For Best Supporting ActorNational Society Of Film Critics Award For Best CinematographyNew York Film Critics CircleNew York Film Critics Circle Award For Best FilmNew York Film Critics Circle Award For Best Supporting ActorNew York Film Critics Circle Award For Best CinematographerLos Angeles Film Critics AssociationLos Angeles Film Critics Association Award For Best FilmLos Angeles Film Critics Association Award For Best CinematographyThe Piano66th Academy AwardsAcademy Award For Best PictureSteven SpielbergGerald R. MolenBranko LustigAcademy Award For Best DirectorAcademy Award For Best Adapted ScreenplaySteven ZaillianAcademy Award For Best Original ScoreJohn WilliamsAcademy Award For Best Film EditingMichael Kahn (film Editor)Academy Award For Best CinematographyJanusz KamińskiAcademy Award For Best Production DesignEwa BraunAllan StarskiAcademy Award For Best ActorLiam NeesonAcademy Award For Best Supporting ActorRalph FiennesAcademy Award For Best Sound MixingAndy Nelson (sound Engineer)Steve Pederson (sound Engineer)Scott MillanRon JudkinsAcademy Award For Best Makeup And HairstylingChristina Smith (make-up Artist)Matthew MungleJudy Alexander CoryAcademy Award For Best Costume DesignAnna B. SheppardAmerican Cinema EditorsBritish Academy Film AwardsBAFTA Award For Best FilmBAFTA Award For Best DirectionBAFTA Award For Best Actor In A Supporting RoleBAFTA Award For Best Adapted ScreenplayBAFTA Award For Best Film MusicBAFTA Award For Best EditingBAFTA Award For Best CinematographyBAFTA Award For Best Actor In A Supporting RoleBAFTA Award For Best Actor In A Leading RoleBAFTA Award For Best Makeup And HairBAFTA Award For Best Production DesignBAFTA Award For Best Costume DesignBAFTA Award For Best SoundCharles L. CampbellChicago Film Critics AssociationChicago Film Critics Association Award For Best FilmChicago Film Critics Association Award For Best DirectorChicago Film Critics Association Award For Best ScreenplayChicago Film Critics Association Award For Best CinematographyChicago Film Critics Association Award For Best ActorChicago Film Critics Association Award For Best Supporting ActorGolden Globe AwardGolden Globe Award For Best Motion Picture – DramaGolden Globe Award For Best DirectorGolden Globe Award For Best ScreenplayGolden Globe Award For Best Actor – Motion Picture DramaGolden Globe Award For Best Supporting Actor – Motion PictureGolden Globe Award For Best Original ScoreAFI's 100 Years...100 MoviesAFI's 100 Years...100 Heroes And VillainsAFI's 100 Years...100 Movie QuotesAFI's 100 Years...100 CheersAFI's 100 Years...100 Movies (10th Anniversary Edition)AFI's 10 Top 10Epic FilmEnlargeTV-MATelevision Content Rating SystemsTom CoburnOklahomaRepublican Party (United States)Democratic Party (United States)ProSiebenIgnatz BubisCentral Council Of Jews In GermanyProSiebenPhilippinesSexual IntercourseSenate Of The PhilippinesPresident Of The PhilippinesFidel V. RamosSlovak PeopleJuraj HerzJerusalem Of GoldNaomi ShemerSix-Day WarHannah SzenesOskar Schindler's Enamel Factory1993 In FilmGrammy Award For Best Score Soundtrack For Visual MediaRotten TomatoesThe Hollywood ReporterThe Daily TelegraphChannel 4David AnsenNewsweekOmer BartovInternational Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/0-253-21098-4James BerardinelliThe Seattle TimesInternational Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/0-253-21098-4Los Angeles TimesRichard CorlissTime (magazine)Richard SchickelTime (magazine)Paul CroninInternational Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/1-57806-799-5International Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/978-0-465-00253-5Roger EbertJason EpsteinThe New York Review Of BooksIan FreerInternational Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/0-7535-0556-8Central European HistoryDigital Object IdentifierJSTORThe Hollywood ReporterSarnia ObserverJohn GrossMichael HanekeTime Out (magazine)International Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/0-253-21098-4Thomas KeneallyInternational Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/978-0-385-52617-3Imre KertészYale Journal Of CriticismDigital Object IdentifierClaude LanzmannDigital Object IdentifierPubMed IdentifierLibrary Of CongressInternational Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/0-253-21098-4Leonard MaltinInternational Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/978-0-451-23774-3Janet MaslinJoseph McBride (writer)International Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/0-684-81167-7Journal Of CommunicationDigital Object IdentifierInternational Standard Serial NumberInternational Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/0-295-98161-XInternational Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/1-55972-445-5IGNTerrence RaffertyThe New YorkerInternational Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/0-8109-4492-8Richard SchickelInternational Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/978-1-4027-9650-0Houston PostBerliner ZeitungEntertainment WeeklyCBC NewsBoston HeraldIMDbAmerican Film Institute Catalog Of Motion PicturesTurner Classic MoviesBox Office MojoAllMovieRotten TomatoesMetacriticYad VashemUnited States Holocaust Memorial MuseumThe Village VoiceTemplate:Steven SpielbergTemplate Talk:Steven SpielbergSteven SpielbergSteven Spielberg FilmographyList Of Awards And Nominations Received By Steven SpielbergFirelight (1964 Film)Slipstream (unfinished Film)Amblin'Night Gallery (film)L.A. 2017Duel (1971 Film)Something EvilSavage (1973 TV Film)The Sugarland ExpressJaws (film)Close Encounters Of The Third Kind1941 (film)Raiders Of The Lost ArkE.T. The Extra-TerrestrialTwilight Zone: The MovieIndiana Jones And The Temple Of DoomThe Color Purple (film)Empire Of The Sun (film)Indiana Jones And The Last CrusadeAlways (1989 Film)Hook (film)Jurassic Park (film)The Lost World: Jurassic ParkAmistad (film)Saving Private RyanA.I. Artificial IntelligenceMinority Report (film)Catch Me If You CanThe TerminalWar Of The Worlds (2005 Film)Munich (film)Indiana Jones And The Kingdom Of The Crystal SkullThe Adventures Of Tintin (film)War Horse (film)Lincoln (film)Bridge Of Spies (film)The BFG (2016 Film)The Post (film)Ready Player One (film)Ace Eli And Rodger Of The SkiesPoltergeist (1982 Film)The GooniesAn American Tail: Fievel Goes WestMemoirs Of A Geisha (film)Flags Of Our Fathers (film)Letters From Iwo JimaSuper 8 (2011 Film)The Hundred-Foot Journey (film)Amazing Stories (TV Series)High IncidentInvasion AmericaSteven Spielberg BibliographyAmblin PartnersAmblin EntertainmentAmblin TelevisionDreamWorks TelevisionAmblimationDreamWorksUSC Shoah Foundation Institute For Visual History And EducationTemplate:Steven ZaillianTemplate Talk:Steven ZaillianSteven ZaillianSearching For Bobby FischerA Civil Action (film)All The King's Men (2006 Film)The Falcon And The SnowmanAwakeningsSearching For Bobby FischerJack The BearClear And Present Danger (film)Mission: Impossible (film)A Civil Action (film)Hannibal (film)Gangs Of New YorkThe InterpreterAll The King's Men (2006 Film)American Gangster (film)Moneyball (film)The Girl With The Dragon Tattoo (2011 Film)Exodus: Gods And KingsThe Irishman (2019 Film)The Night OfTemplate:Gerald R. MolenTemplate Talk:Gerald R. MolenGerald R. MolenHook (film)Jurassic Park (film)The Lost World: Jurassic ParkThe Other Side Of HeavenMinority Report (film)The Legend Of Johnny Lingo2016: Obama's AmericaAmerica: Imagine The World Without HerHillary's America: The Secret History Of The Democratic PartyTemplate:Academy Award Best PictureTemplate Talk:Academy Award Best PictureAcademy Award For Best PictureWings (1927 Film)The Broadway MelodyAll Quiet On The Western Front (1930 Film)Cimarron (1931 Film)Grand Hotel (1932 Film)Cavalcade (1933 Film)It Happened One NightMutiny On The Bounty (1935 Film)The Great ZiegfeldThe Life Of Emile ZolaYou Can't Take It With You (film)Gone With The Wind (film)Rebecca (1940 Film)How Green Was My Valley (film)Mrs. MiniverCasablanca (film)Going My WayThe Lost Weekend (film)The Best Years Of Our LivesGentleman's AgreementHamlet (1948 Film)All The King's Men (1949 Film)All About EveAn American In Paris (film)The Greatest Show On Earth (film)From Here To EternityOn The WaterfrontMarty (film)Around The World In 80 Days (1956 Film)The Bridge On The River KwaiGigi (1958 Film)Ben-Hur (1959 Film)The ApartmentWest Side Story (film)Lawrence Of Arabia (film)Tom Jones (1963 Film)My Fair Lady (film)The Sound Of Music (film)A Man For All Seasons (1966 Film)In The Heat Of The Night (film)Oliver! 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