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LEADER 00000cgm  2200529Mi 4500 
001    911511249 
003    OCoLC 
005    20180616012637.3 
006    m     o  c         
007    vz uzazuu 
007    cr una---unuuu 
008    150403p20151999cau054        o   vleng d 
019    973356751 
028 52 1137579|bKanopy 
035    (OCoLC)911511249|z(OCoLC)973356751 
040    MaNoMEF|beng|erda|cSTF|dOCLCO|dKNOPY|dCOO|dOCLCO|dCUT|dVT2
       |dU3G|dIAD|dOCLCQ|dOCLCO|dIOG|dLNC|dNHP|dZQP|dCNWPU|dVNS
       |dOCLCF 
043    e-gx--- 
049    MAIN 
050  4 PN1997 
245 00 Television Under the Swastika. 
264  1 [San Francisco, California, USA] :|bKanopy Streaming,
       |c2015. 
300    1 online resource (1 video file, 55 min.) 
336    two-dimensional moving image|btdi|2rdacontent 
337    computer|bc|2rdamedia 
338    online resource|bcr|2rdacarrier 
518    Originally produced by First Run Features in 1999. 
520    Legend has it that the triumphal march of television began
       in the United States in the 1950s but in reality its 
       origins hark back much further. Nazi leaders, determined 
       to beat Great Britain and the U.S. to be the world's first
       television broadcaster, began Greater German Television in
       March 1935. German viewers enjoyed their TV broadcasts 
       until September 1944, as Allied troops closed in. Making 
       use of 285 reels of film discovered in the catacombs of 
       the Berlin Federal Film Archive, Television Under the 
       Swastika is a fascinating look at the world's first 
       television broadcast network. It explores both the 
       technology behind this new medium, and the programming the
       Nazis chose to put on it. Interviews with high-ranking 
       Nazis as well as "ordinary" people on the street, cooking 
       shows, sporting events, cabaret acts and teleplays are 
       some of the stunning finds seen here - all of it 
       propaganda, but some of it quite entertaining. A rare and 
       intriguing look into the Third Reich, Television Under the
       Swastika is required viewing for anyone interested in the 
       history of television, the intersection of media and 
       propaganda, and the inside story of Nazi Germany. 
650  0 Television and politics|0http://id.loc.gov/authorities/
       subjects/sh85133490|zGermany|0http://id.loc.gov/
       authorities/names/n80125931|xHistory|y20th century.|0http:
       //id.loc.gov/authorities/subjects/sh2002006165 
650  0 World War|xPropaganda|zNazi|y1939-1945. 
655  7 Documentary films.|2lcgft|0http://id.loc.gov/authorities/
       genreForms/gf2011026205 
655  7 Documentary films.|2fast|0http://id.worldcat.org/fast/
       1710390 
655  7 History.|2fast|0http://id.worldcat.org/fast/1411628 
655  7 Video recordings.|2lcgft|0http://id.loc.gov/authorities/
       genreForms/gf2011026723 
700 1  Kloft, Michael,|d1961-|0http://id.loc.gov/authorities/
       names/no2005045317|efilm director. 
880    |6520-00|aLegend has it that the triumphal march of 
       television began in the United States in the 1950s but in 
       reality its origins hark back much further. Nazi leaders, 
       determined to beat Great Britain and the U.S. to be the 
       worldђةs first television broadcaster, began Greater 
       German Television in March 1935. German viewers enjoyed 
       their TV broadcasts until September 1944, as Allied troops
       closed in. Making use of 285 reels of film discovered in 
       the catacombs of the Berlin Federal Film Archive, 
       Television Under the Swastika is a fascinating look at the
       worldђةs first television broadcast network. It explores 
       both the technology behind this new medium, and the 
       programming the Nazis chose to put on it. Interviews with 
       high-ranking Nazis as well as ђجordinaryђح people on the 
       street, cooking shows, sporting events, cabaret acts and 
       teleplays are some of the stunning finds seen here ђأ all 
       of it propaganda, but some of it quite entertaining. A 
       rare and intriguing look into the Third Reich, Television 
       Under the Swastika is required viewing for anyone 
       interested in the history of television, the intersection 
       of media and propaganda, and the inside story of Nazi 
       Germany. 
990    Kanopy|bKanopy PDA US|c2018-06-15|yMaster record variable 
       field(s) change: 650|5MAL 
990    Kanopy|bKanopy PDA US|c2018-06-15|yMaster record variable 
       field(s) change: 650|5WAL 
990    Kanopy|bKanopy PDA US|c2018-06-15|yMaster record variable 
       field(s) change: 650|5OTC 
990    Kanopy|bKanopy PDA US|c2018-03-20|yNew collection 
       kanopy.pdaus|5MAL 
990    Kanopy|bKanopy PDA US|c2017-08-25|yMaster record variable 
       field(s) change: 650|5WAL 
990    Kanopy|bKanopy PDA US|c2017-08-25|yMaster record variable 
       field(s) change: 650|5OTC 
990    Kanopy|bKanopy PDA US|c2017-06-16|5WAL 
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