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【女優マレーネ・ディートリヒ】Entertainment: Marlene Dietrich
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- Paris pays homage to screen legend with her own square
1. Exterior wide shot of 'Place Marlene Dietrich'
2. Mid shot Dietrich's grandson Peter Riva
3. Set-up shot of Bertrand Delanoe, Mayor of Paris
4. Push in Bertrand Delanoe, Mayor of Paris and Peter Riva to plaque
5. Tilt up to sign 'Place Marlene Dietrich'
6. Poster advertising Dietrich exhibition
7. Exterior museum, pan to media
8. SOUNDBITE (French) Bertrand Delanoe, Mayor of Paris: "Marlene Dietrich is a legend and it is neccessary for her legend to stay alive forever. Now in Paris right now there is her elegance the beauty, the exceptional character of Marlene Dietrich, she's adored in Paris."
9. Various exhibition
10. Tilt-up evening dress
11. Pan down 'white swan' coat
12. SOUNDBITE (English) Peter Riva, Grandson:
"She retired from public view because she wasn't going to physically destroy the image that she spent 60 years working, it's as simple as that. When it became convenient not to make excuses anymore for the drinking, she stayed in bed for 12 years."
13. Various black and white stills Marlene Dietrich
14. Pull out visitors at exhibition
15. Exterior of Musee Galliera
MARLENE DIETRICH TAKES PARIS
While many stars are offered a star on the Hollywood walk of fame, or a lifetime achievement award, few are given the honour recently extended to German singer MARLENE DIETRICH, who had a Paris square re-named after her yesterday (12JUN03)
The move coincides with the opening of an exhibition of her ground breaking clothes. Marlene was one of the first women to wear trousers and organisers believe her fashion sense enhanced her mythic status.
The expo, "Marlene Dietrich: creation of a myth," opens Saturday (14JUN03) at the Galleria, the Fashion Museum of Paris, and features items from the closet of one of Hollywood's most exotic actresses.
"The clothes tell us about Marlene's personality," said Catherine Join-Dieterle, the museum's director.
The museum has borrowed more than 250 pieces of the late star's wardrobe and accessories from a collection at the Filmmuseum Berlin, where Dietrich was born in 1901.
The pieces are being exhibited in three dark, big rooms, the clothes mysteriously lit and her songs playing in the background - just as the sultry screen siren would have liked it.
Arranging the pieces by what she wore in public and private hasn't been easy, considering that Dietrich unconventionally let the two domains overlap. While wearing mostly pajama-type silk pants in the house, she would always dress up outside, even while going shopping, just in case a photographer passed by, Join-Dieterle said.
"She not only was 'a la mode,' she also influenced fashion directly," she said.
While top tailors and fashion designers, like Dior, created her dresses, Dietrich made them famous, made them her own. Barbara Schroeter, who restores textiles for the Filmmuseum, said Dietrich would stand still in a dress for 10 hours at a time while tailors improved it under her direction.
"Glamour, shock, provocation, elegance" are some of the words that best describe this distinct Dietrich style, according to Werner Sudendorf, director of the collection in Berlin.
Dietrich was ahead of her time and served as inspiration for a generation of fashion designers. One of her pantsuits was later picked up by Yves-Saint Laurent and now constitute common attire for women.
In Dietrich's day, women didn't wear pants, especially not in public - so her trousers and male accessories like hats and canes were particularly shocking. One Parisian hotel in the 1930s wouldn't even allow her to enter through its main entrance in pants, Schroeter said.
The final piece in the exhibition, Marlene's famous white, majestic swan-feather coat, leaves a final sense of the myth she created around her: that of a queen, self-confident and icy - but above all, glamorous.
The coat contrasts with a uniform exhibited earlier, which she wore while singing for American troops during World War II. Dietrich renounced Nazi Germany in the 1930s. She became a U.S. citizen in 1939.
Later Thursday, a square was to be named in her honor in Paris, where she spent the last 17 years of her life until her death in 1992 at age 90.
Arriving in Hollywood in the 1930s at a time when the film capital was importing exotic actresses, Dietrich outlasted most of them.
She reached the height of her career in the 1930s and 1940s with 'Shanghai Express', 'Morocco', 'The Blond Venus', 'The Blue Angel' and 'The Flame of New Orleans'.
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