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Oskar Laske Das Ship Of Fools 1923 Flickr Poster #1003236012
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The last to leave the 'Ship of Fools' is Glocken, who speaks directly to camera, as he did in the opening minutes of the film. Glocken asks the film's audience if they are thinking "what has all this to do with us?"
"Ship of Fools (Oskar Laske) , BR82.5,” Harvard Art Museums collections online, Apr 11, 2021, https://hvrd.art/o/222163. Cancel Harvard Art Museums Log in to the Harvard Art Museums Please enter your information below
Ship of Fools won Academy Awards for Best Art Direction-Set Decoration, Black-and-White ( Robert Clatworthy, Joseph Kish) and Best Cinematography, Black-and-White ( Ernest Laszlo ). Leigh won the L'Étoile de Cristal for her performance in a leading role.
Welcome to the Belvedere! The Austrian Gallery comes to you. With a gigantic ship: the Ship of Fools by Oskar Laske. As in a “hidden object painting,” Oskar Laske, with his ironic, sharp view of humanity, unfolded a kaleidoscope of human abysses and atrocities in 1923. A microcosm on a huge steamboat.
Although well received by audiences, Ship of Fools was looked at by some reviewers as a Grand Hotel (1932) afloat, a film which had often been imitated. "Preachy and melodramatic" was another criticism, although the cast was universally praised.
The University of Edinburgh holds a copy of the Latin edition. Ship of Fools (Modern German: Das Narrenschiff, Latin: Stultifera Navis, original medieval German title: Daß Narrenschyff ad Narragoniam) is a satirical allegory in German verse published in 1494 in Basel, Switzerland, by the humanist and theologian Sebastian Brant.
Ship of Fools ( Modern German: Das Narrenschiff, Latin: Stultifera Navis, original medieval German title: Daß Narrenschyff ad Narragoniam) is a satirical allegory in German verse published in 1494 in Basel, Switzerland, by the humanist and theologian Sebastian Brant. It is the most famous treatment of the ship of fools trope and circulated in numerous translations.

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