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While the film's portrayal of a hypnotic leader can and did describe Adolf Hitler, it also describes hypnotic terrorist leaders today.
This demonstrates Lang's understanding for the importance of sound in film as it is not only used for dialogue, but to elevate the cinematic experience.
This is one of those films that just gets better and better with each repeated viewing, particularly since it seems to start in media res.
An amazing movie way ahead of its time and is Fritz Lang's best film in my opinion. If you are a fan of Christopher Nolan's "The Dark Knight"(which Nolan used in writing... Read morePublished 1 month ago by Ben Peters
Very interesting movie. We watched it three times over the holiday break. Good for the German, good for the subtitles and good for the historical references.Published 10 months ago by Judy Baker
Any time I get a chance to see some of filmmaker Fritz Lang's work, I don't pass it up. This film is a sequel to his silent "Dr. Mabuse: The Gambler" from 11 years earlier. Read morePublished 10 months ago by M. Oleson
This movie is the 1950's English dubbed version, not the original 1930's German language version described and sold as a DVD. This is a terrible version of a great film. Read morePublished 12 months ago by Garrison Means
I still don't quite understand who Dr. Mabuse really was and what he was actually up to. In the end, it doesn't really matter. Read morePublished 16 months ago by mr. contrarian
Convention has it, that by the mid to late 20's, silent cinema had reached its zenith in storytelling style and artistry. Read morePublished on October 24, 2012 by Mr. Stephen Kennedy
Mabuse may have been a gambler with human fortune in Lang's earlier contributions, but it is here that the character is elevated into something more than human. Read morePublished on April 11, 2011 by Zach Peterson
Eleven years after his saga of Dr. Mabuse, Lang the terrible futuristic nigthmares he foresaw became real. This was his last film before leaving Germany. Read morePublished on January 5, 2011 by Hiram Gomez Pardo