Fritz Kirchhoff (1901–1953) was a German screenwriter, film producer and director. He was a noted director during the Nazi era, directing film such as the anti-British propaganda thriller Attack on Baku (1942). His 1942 film 5 June, showing the German defeat of France in 1940, was banned by Joseph Goebbels for unclear reasons, although it has been speculated it was to avoid offending the Vichy government. After the Second World War Kirchoff set up his own production company in Hamburg.
|Born||10 December 1901|
|Died||25 June 1953|
|Occupation||Film producer |
|Years active||1937–1950 (director)|
- Tango Notturno (1937)
- My Friend Barbara (1937)
- When Women Keep Silent (1937)
- Shadows Over St. Pauli (1938)
- Why Are You Lying, Elisabeth? (1939)
- Three Wonderful Days (1939)
- The Eternal Spring (1940)
- Attack on Baku (1942)
- 5 June (1942)
- When the Young Wine Blossoms (1943)
- One Day (1945)
- Only One Night (1950)
- The Girl from the South Seas (1950)
- Maya of the Seven Veils (1951)
- The Thief of Baghdad (1952)
- I Lost My Heart in Heidelberg (1952)
- The Colourful Dream (1952)
- Eltin p.177
- Bergfelder, Tim & Bock, Hans-Michael. The Concise Cinegraph: Encyclopedia of German. Berghahn Books, 2009.
- Eltin, Richard A. Art, Culture, and Media Under the Third Reich. University of Chicago Press, 2002.
- Kreimeier, Klaus. The Ufa story: a history of Germany's greatest film company, 1918-1945. University of California Press, 1999.
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