R | | Biography, Drama, History
In German-occupied Poland during World War II, Oskar Schindler gradually becomes concerned for his Jewish workforce after witnessing their persecution by the Nazi Germans.
The film was banned in several Muslim-majority nations, including Malaysia, Indonesia, Lebanon and Egypt. The general excuse was that it was "unfair" towards Germans (meaning Nazis) and overly sympathetic to Jews. Neo-Nazis in Western countries, ... ...
(German version only) When Schindler and Goeth argue about the disposition of Helen Hirsch, we hear Goeth pronouncing the name of Auschwitz incorrectly, he says "Aus-schwitz". This error can be noticed at times in German public as people indeed seem to confuse the name of Auschwitz (which is German for the Polish town name Oswiecim) with "Ausschwitz" (where "ausschwitzen" actually means "to exude").
Polish fonts were used in the credits sequence
English, Hebrew, German, Polish
£1,234,591 (UK) (4 March 1994)
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