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Sie bieten hier auf eine Neu und originalverpackte 2 CD-Box mit Musik von und mit Hans Albers aus der guten alten Schellack Zeit.
Mit vielen bekannten Stücken in super Qualität und original eingespielt. In dieser Zusammenstellung sehr selten zu finden. Ich könnte mir diese CD immer wieder anhören.
Ein super Geschenk oder auch für gemütliche Abende...
Mit dieser CD klappt es auch mit dem Nachbarn ;-)... oder der Nachbarin?
HANS ALBERS - Auf der Reeperbahn nachts um halb eins -
(mit Spieldauerangabe - 2CD-Box)
1. La Paloma 3.22
2. Auf der Reeperbahn nachts um halb eins 3.08 (Hörprobe / hear sample)
3. Ganz dahinten, wo der Leuchtturm steht 3.19
4. Nun muß ich fort, mein Kind 2.46
5. Lied der Ferne 3.05
6. Flieger, grüß mir die Sonne 3.07
7. Beim ersten Mal,da tut's noch weh 2.48
8. Oh. Susanna 3.15
9. Nic ist so braun wie eine Kaffeebohne 2.29
10. Hoppla, jetzt komm ich 2.53
11. In meinem Herzen Schatz, da ist für viele Platz 3.00
12. Zwischen Hamburg und Haiti 2.50
13. Der Wind und das Meer 3.07
14. Komm auf die Schaukel, Luise 2.50
15. Ich frag nicht, ob du Geld hast 3.24
16. Seemannslied 3.07
17. Rummelplatz 2.50
18. Ich bin der Hans im Glück 2.58
1. Mein Onkel hat Plantagen 2.36
2. Nimm mich mit Kapitän, auf die Reise 3.33
3. Kleine weiße Möwe 2.45
4. Käpt'n Bay-Bay aus Shanghai 3.38
5. O Singnorina-rina-rina 3.43
6. Jawohl meine Herrn mit Heinz Rühmann 2.57
7. Ich hab' eine kleine Philosophie 3.06
8. Kind, du brauchst nicht weinen 2.57
9. Sag, wie heißt du, süße Kleine 2.54
10. Mein Gorilla hat 'ne Villa im Zoo 2.22
11. Gnädige Frau, komm und spiel mit mir 3.14
12. Immer wenn ich glücklich bin 2.51
13. Und über uns der Himmel 3.22
14. In Arizona und Arkansas 3.02
15. Bohemien 3.07
Hans Albers (September 22, 1891 Hamburg - July 24, 1960 Starnberg) was a German actor and singer. He was the single biggest male movie star in Germany between 1930 and 1945 and one of the most popular German actors of the twentieth century.
Life and work
He was born Hans Philipp August Albers as the son of a butcher and grew up in the Hamburg district of St. Georg. He had been seriously interested in acting by his late teens and took acting classes without the knowledge of his parents. In 1915 Albers was drafted to serve the fatherland in the Great War (World War I), but he was, in retrospect, lucky enough to be wounded early on. After the war Albers moved to Berlin, where he found work as a comedic actor in various Weimar-Era Berlin theatres. His breakthrough performance was that of a waiter in the play Verbrecher (Criminals). It was also in Weimar Berlin that Albers began a long-term relationship with half- Jewish actress Hansi Burg (d 1975). Albers never married Burg, perhaps in part because such a marriage would have been outlawed after the Nazi seizure of power in 1933.
After roles in over one hundred silent films, Albers starred in the first German talkie Die Nacht gehört uns (The Night Belongs to Us) in 1929. Soon thereafter, Albers played big-mouthed strong man Mazeppa alongside Marlene Dietrich in her star-making classic Der blaue Engel (The Blue Angel). Albers himself shot to fame in 1930 with the movie "Der Greifer" and constantly enhanced his star status with similar daredevil roles in the 1930s. He was probably at his best when teamed-up with fellow German movie legend Heinz Rühmann, as in "Bomben auf Monte Carlo" (1931) and "Der Mann, der Sherlock Holmes war" (1937). Many of Albers' songs from his movies became huge hits and some even remain popular to this day.
When the Nazis came to power in 1933, Albers and his Jewish girlfriend Hansi Burg moved to Starnberger See in Bavaria. While Albers himself never supported the Nazi regime, he became the most popular actor under Nazi rule. While Hitlers propaganda minister Joseph Goebbels adored Albers, the actor avoided the Nazi clique, and refused to show with them in public. As the ultimate sign of his popularity, the Nazis even silently accepted his relationship with Hansi Burg for a long time. But Albers finally gave in to the pressure. Hansi Burg went to Switzerland and then to Great Britain in 1939, but they secretly remained a couple and were reunited after the war.
In 1943, Albers was paid a huge sum of money to star in Ufa's big-budgeted anniversary picture Münchhausen but was always careful not to give the impression that he was endorsing the National Socialist regime. Also in 1943, Albers starred in another classic German film Große Freiheit Nr. 7 with actress Ilse Werner. The film had to be shot in Prague because of bomb damage to Hamburg.
After World War II, Albers matured into character parts to some public and critical acclaim, but he never again enjoyed the huge stardom of the 1930s and early 1940s. By the early 1950s, his age finally showed and his powerful presence and freshness was almost gone. This may also have been due to his increasing alcoholism during the 1950s. Yet he remained active in movies until the very end. Albers died in 1960 in a sanatorium near the Starnberger See of internal bleedings. The whole nation mourned his loss.
Albers' name will forever be closely associated with the North German port city of Hamburg, and especially the Hamburg neighbourhood of St. Pauli, where there is a "Hans Albers Platz." Today he is probably more known for his music than his films, and his music is still widely-known in modern Germany, even among young people. Outside of Northern Europe, however, Albers remains virtually unknown, although the image of an older man in a seaman's cap and raincoat playing accordion and singing may be recognised by many outside of Germany, even if they don't know that this image is based on Hans Albers. As a case in point, McDonald's used such an image in an American television ad campaign in 1986.
Many of Albers' songs were humorous tales of drunken, womanizing sailors on shore-leave, with double entendres such as "It hurts the first time, but with time, you get used to it" in reference to a girl falling in love for the first time. Albers' songs were often peppered with Low German dialect, which is spoken in Northern Germany. His most famous song is by far "Auf der Reeperbahn nachts um halb eins," ("On the Reeperbahn at 12:30 a.m.") which has become the unofficial anthem of the colourful neighbourhood of St. Pauli.
1931 "Das ist die Liebe der Matrosen" (from picture Bomben auf Monte Carlo)
"Kind, du brauchst nicht weinen" (from picture Der Draufgänger)
1932 "Flieger, grüß' mit mir die Sonne" (from picture F. P. 1 antwortet nicht)
"Hoppla, jetzt komm' ich" (from picture Der Sieger)
"Komm' auf die Schaukel, Luise" (from stage play Liliom)
"Komm und spiel mit mir" (from picture Quick)
1933 "Mein Gorilla hat 'ne Villa im Zoo" (from picture Heut kommt's drauf an)
1936 "In meinem Herzen Schatz, da ist für viele Platz" (from picture Savoy-Hotel 217)
1937 "Jawohl, meine Herrn" [with Heinz Rühmann] (from picture Der Mann, der Sherlock Holmes war)
1939 "Good bye, Jonny" (from picture Wasser für Canitoga)
1944 "La Paloma" (from picture Große Freiheit Nr. 7)
"Auf der Reeperbahn nachts um halb eins" (from picture Große Freiheit Nr. 7)
1952 "Kleine weiße Möwe" (from picture Käpt'n Bay-Bay)
"Nimm mich mit, Kapitän, auf die Reise" (from picture Käpt'n Bay-Bay)
1954 "Auf der Reeperbahn nachts um halb eins" (from picture Auf der Reeperbahn nachts um halb eins)
"Komm auf die Schaukel, Luise" (from picture Auf der Reeperbahn nachts um halb eins)
1957 "Das Herz von St. Pauli" (from picture Das Herz von St. Pauli)
1959 "Mein Junge, halt die Füße still" (from picture Dreizehn alte Esel)
International Ebayer?s welcome.