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After the death of her father, Hannah becomes concerned with the strange behavior of her mother. As her mother's troubled childhood is revealed, Hannah realizes how little she ever knew.
Thoughtful drama marred by structural problems.
The trite framework, static staging and unemotional acting render this a most forgettable Holocaust tale.
The film opens a window into the fact that not all good Germans were cowed during those dark times.
In spite of some manipulation and improbability, Rosenstrasse made me feel good for a good, historical reason, and it didn't minimize anyone's suffering in the process.
Succeeds as a testament to the power of love and, in particular, as a tribute to brave women.
Some of the choices made here are more befitting a Lifetime movie of the week.
This story is inherently dramatic enough to stand on its own, but von Trotta throws it off-kilter by framing her film within a dead-end, modern subplot.
A Holocaust drama that proves it's possible to make a minor movie about a major subject.
For all its flaws, Rosenstrasse is a welcome reminder that humans are capable of valor and generosity in the worst of times.
While most of Rosenstrasse is set in World War II, there are present-day, flash-forward sequences that are considerably less involving. Actually, they're so dull that they drag the entire movie to a screeching halt.
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