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Mick und Tom, die alles andere als eine harmonische Vater-Sohn-Beziehung führen, verdienen sich ihren Lebensunterhalt als Kleinkriminelle und Schrott-Diebe. Als sie den Auftrag erhalten, in einem Museum ein Kunstwerk zu stehlen, nehmen sie aus. Stealing Rembrandt – Klauen Für Anfänger ist eine dänische Kriminalkomödie aus dem Jahr Inspiriert durch eine wahre Begebenheit erzählt der Film von. Stealing Rembrandt – Klauen für Anfänger - der Film - Inhalt, Bilder, Kritik, Trailer, Kinostart-Termine und Bewertung | hedintex.se hedintex.se - Kaufen Sie Stealing Rembrandt - Klauen für Anfänger günstig ein. Qualifizierte Bestellungen werden kostenlos geliefert. Sie finden Rezensionen. Komplette Handlung und Informationen zu Stealing Rembrandt - Klauen Für Anfänger. Mick und Tom, die alles andere als eine harmonische.
Was tun wenn man aus Versehen einen Rembrandt stiehlt? Im Januar wurden zwei Gemälde aus der Nivågaard Gemäldegalerie in. Stealing Rembrandt - Klauen für Anfänger (Rembrandt): Komödie/Krimikomödie von Thomas Gammeltoft mit Jakob Cedergren/Nicolas. Mick und Tom, die alles andere als eine harmonische Vater-Sohn-Beziehung führen, verdienen sich ihren Lebensunterhalt als Kleinkriminelle und Schrott-Diebe. Als sie den Auftrag erhalten, in einem Museum ein Kunstwerk zu stehlen, nehmen sie aus.
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Sort order. Shelves: reviewed , nonfiction-crime-espionage , nonfiction-art-culture. In , Anthony Amore took on the second least desirable job in the museum world: security director at Boston's Isabella Stewart Gardner Museum.
As part of his effort to try to recover the stolen paintings, he began to study a very narrow niche of the art-crime world -- thefts of Rembrandts.
Stealing Rembrandts is the result of his home In , Anthony Amore took on the second least desirable job in the museum world: security director at Boston's Isabella Stewart Gardner Museum.
Stealing Rembrandts is the result of his homework. ISGM lost three of the Dutch master's works, which joined in limbo the other 94 Rembrandts that have gone missing worldwide.
The author recounts some of the more interesting cases in this book. In each instance, he gives us some background on the stolen goods Rembrandt's life was a rags-to-riches-to-rags tale, and he created several of the stolen paintings at key points in his career , then describes the theft, the players involved in both the crime and the investigation, and how everything turned out in the end.
Along the way, you'll learn a good deal about the realities of the stolen-art market, museum security, and what really happens when you stash an Old Master in the attic.
Amore is a security guy, not an art guy. When he writes about the paintings themselves, he comes at it from the viewpoint of an educated layman; no highfalutin' MFA-speak for him.
The rest of the text is equally plainspoken. The descriptions of the robberies are straightforward and easy to follow.
His co-author, Tom Mashberg, was an investigative reporter for the Boston Herald , and it shows: each chapter reads like a newspaper feature.
This is also this book's major though survivable shortfall. The stories are interesting enough, but they're told without the sense of drama and character that made Hot Art: Chasing Thieves and Detectives Through the Secret World of Stolen Art read like a detective novel.
This may or may not appeal depending on whether you like your true-crime tales hot or cool. The art-crime books that work best for me are the ones that feature a strong central character or characters who can bridge the inherently episodic nature of the narratives.
That's not the case here. What you get is a series of short stories loosely tied together by the artist whose works are disappearing into the night.
While this book isn't about the author unlike, say, Priceless: How I Went Undercover to Rescue the World's Stolen Treasures , Amore may have been a bit too thorough in removing himself from the narrative.
Again, you'll have to decide whether this bothers you. About the only other complaint I have is about the miserably small selection of photos.
I've said it before, but I'll repeat: in any book about art, we need to see the art. Stealing Rembrandts is a solid journalistic exploration of art theft as it really is.
If you're into real-life, big-ticket thievery, this book delivers plenty. Expect "interesting" rather than "exciting" and you won't be disappointed.
Oct 17, Cynthia rated it liked it. This is such a rich subject that it was disappointing how flat and dull this book was.
Yes, yes, I know it was written by a security expert and not a New Yorker writer but There is very little compelling history of the artwork itself and the description of the many thefts Rembrandt works are apparently stolen more than any other works of art, because there are so many of them and because they have such a high value is laid out in a kind of scattershot way that makes it hard to follow and a This is such a rich subject that it was disappointing how flat and dull this book was.
There is very little compelling history of the artwork itself and the description of the many thefts Rembrandt works are apparently stolen more than any other works of art, because there are so many of them and because they have such a high value is laid out in a kind of scattershot way that makes it hard to follow and almost impossible to care about.
There's another book about art theft by the FBI's Robert Wittman, who is apparently a legend in the art investigation business. Amore even refers to it several times.
If you had to choose between the two books, Wittman's book is much much more compelling and a great read. This one? It's fine but View all 4 comments.
Mar 16, Jimmy marked it as partially-read. But I realized my error upon reading the first few chapters.
The author is intent on destroying the myths around heists Their mythical power! He's like "your concept of a heist is probably tainted by hollywood, let me show you how unglamorous and anticlimactic it really is.
He wants to stop them because it's stealing and it's wrong. Boo fucking hoo. Heists are exciting and mysterious and glamorous!
They're something to be celebrated, and if you want to stop them it's only so that the next heist will be even more impossible and the stakes even higher and the eventual successful heist all the sweeter because of the challenge.
Forget the artwork. The heist IS the art. This author totally doesn't get that, and that's why I'm not finishing his book. Mar 31, Caterina Pierre rated it really liked it.
Van Rijn. Some of the tales are recounted without much vigor, a person or persons walks in to a museum, a gallery, or a home, and walks out with the goods, ho hum , except for Chapter Seven on the Stockholm National Museum theft of which is recounted dramatically, and which was a dramatic heist anyway.
Sometimes the book especially at the end reads like a laundry list of thefts then this one was stolen; and then this one was stolen.
Though it is not a book about Rembrandt per se, there are a few parts that give the reader some insight on his working process; this is done best in the last chapter on his etchings.
The book has endnotes and a short bibliography of recent books up to on art theft and on Rembrandt. Dec 10, Kylie Brooks rated it really liked it Shelves: non-fiction , museums-work , art.
Loved this book! Super fascinating exploration of different Rembrandt-focused art crime, particularly in the 20th century. Each chapter tells of a different heist, which means you get a lot of stories.
However, it can make it hard to keep the players straight. Really enjoyed this. May 06, JP rated it really liked it Shelves: art.
Stealing Rembrandts was a fun book that kept me interested, but had some pretty massive holes that I didn't expect. First, it's basically one big warning to would-be thieves that crime doesn't pay.
Amore is obsessed with pointing out that most people who steal artwork don't have any idea what to do with it, and so they end up just holding onto or destroying any art that they're not caught with.
If they're caught, they do to jail. I know Rembrandts weren't the target, and this book is alllll abou Stealing Rembrandts was a fun book that kept me interested, but had some pretty massive holes that I didn't expect.
I know Rembrandts weren't the target, and this book is alllll about the Rembrandts, but this "crime doesn't pay EVER" narrative doesn't really hold much weight for me coming from the security adviser of the Isabella Stewart Gardner Museum, home of one of if not the single largest art heists in American history.
That art still hasn't been recovered 25 years later, and most believe it's already made its way around to other owners on the black market.
Amore points out that most of what we think we know about art crime - namely, that there are evil supervillains out there who have hit lists of art that they hire professional thieves to steal - is a ruse.
Experts in the phenomenon of Art Crime do not all agree with Amore, and though he purposefully picked thefts that resulted in the criminals' capture or in damage to the art to prove a point, Art Crime, by John Conklin, shows a much more comprehensive breakdown of how art crime can play out Supervillain and super thieves and all.
It's a good beach read. Fun, fast, and interesting. What it isn't is an academic exploration of art theft or of the totality of Rembrandt crimes that second point is more than okay..
Rembrandts have been the number one target of theft in the last 2 centuries. Recommended, for sure, but only if you're looking for light fare.
In , a gang of criminals escorted Boston Herald Sunday Editor Tom Mashberg to an undisclosed warehouse and showed him an old master oil painting.
Amore, to write Stealing Rembrandts, a detailed look at numerous robberies targeting works by the great Dutch master over the past century.
Combining impressive shoe-leather reporting skills with solid art-world knowledge, this fascinating book debunks many myths about museum heists while providing vivid profiles of the criminals and their motives.
View 1 comment. Aug 07, Marion rated it really liked it. This review has been hidden because it contains spoilers.
To view it, click here. Co-authored by the director of security at the Isabella Stewart Museum scene of a still-unsolved, infamous art theft in in Boston and an investigative reporter, this book focuses mostly on Rembrandt thefts around the world which HAVE been solved.
However, it stresses the number of unsolved thefts. It is really a plea to thieves that stealing famous Rembrandts rarely results in big bucks and often badly damages priceless paintings, etchings etc.
I agree with the authors' assessment that "the art theft book" is now a genre unto itself. I have a number of them on my shelves and found this one to be an excellent addition.
The book, together with its footnotes and bibliography, offer further reading and movie rental ideas. A list of known Rembrandt thefts is also included in the back.
A shocking piece of reporting that I had not known previously: in the s and 70s, prisoners got work-release in art museum basements - where some of them learned the intricacies of "the system" and quite easily stole from treasures not being displayed.
View all 3 comments. Sep 26, Rick F. Amore- who certainly knows from what he writes about- has managed to make a topic which should recieve more attention, into a book that this reviewer feels will indeed to bring to light this most terrible of crimes.
The writing style is both informative and gripping, full of facinating events and characters real life characters! Oct 15, Margo Brooks rated it liked it Shelves: non-fiction.
An entertaining book about the daring and bumbling theft of Rembrandt's works of art from around the world. This book highlights both the vulnerability of great master works, as well as the impossibility of selling such works on the black market.
Additionally, the motivation of the criminals, from money, to dissatisfaction with government are quite eye opening.
Although the book was cowritten by the current chief of security at the Isabella Stewart Gardner Museum in Boston, home of one of the mo An entertaining book about the daring and bumbling theft of Rembrandt's works of art from around the world.
Although the book was cowritten by the current chief of security at the Isabella Stewart Gardner Museum in Boston, home of one of the most famous Rembrandt heists in history, don't expect to read any juicy information about the whereabouts of the missing paintings.
Amore revealed in a recent lecture that they actually know WHO stole the paintings, but that the paintings' whereabouts are still unknown.
Since the statue of limitations for prosecuting the thieves is over, they are sitting on the information in the hope that the paintings will one day be returned.
Nov 21, Artguy rated it really liked it Shelves: non-fiction. I don't know why I have been obsessed with reading about art thefts. Don't get the wrong idea-- I am not planning a major heist!
However, I do find it intriguing, a bit like my fascination with being stranded alone on an island. This book focuses on Rembrandt paintings and etchings that have been stolen over the years.
Sprinkled in it are tales from the life of Rembrandt himself, which were some of my favorite portions of the book. Even so, there are some interesting tales of criminals and how th I don't know why I have been obsessed with reading about art thefts.
Even so, there are some interesting tales of criminals and how they pulled off the job. Without giving away too much, here is what I learned: 1.
It is one thing to steal art, it is quite another thing to sell it. Many robbers ended up trying to return the work to avoid long jail sentences.
Most art thieves know nothing about art. One even stored multi-million dollar paintings in a barn for years. Forged etchings of Rembrandt are far more common and nearly impossible to detect.
After attending an entertaining talk given by the author on the subject matter in the book, my wife and I purchased a copy from Mr. Having visited the Gardener Museum many times over the years and being a life long admirer of Rembrandt's paintings, this well researched book that chronicles the surprising number of thefts of the master's works, is a great read for any lover of Rembrandt, fine art, and un solved mysteries.
Dec 23, Constance rated it it was ok. This book is such a disappointment. It should have been a can't-put-down sort of book: it has true crime, exotic locales, master criminals -- and I was bored to tears.
I can't quite pin down why. Somehow, the writing was tedious. Read for the information. Don't read it to be enthralled. Nov 10, Scott rated it really liked it.
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Trailers and Videos. Crazy Credits. Alternate Versions. Rate This. Mick and Tom are an unlikely father-son team of petty thieves.
They've been hired to steal a painting from a museum. By accident, they steal the wrong painting: Denmark's only original Rembrandt masterpiece, worth millions.
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Photos Add Image. Edit Cast Cast overview, first billed only: Lars Brygmann Mick Jakob Cedergren Tom Nikolaj Coster-Waldau Jimmy Sonja Richter Christian Paprika Steen Charlotte Ulf Pilgaard Flemming Thomas W.
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The Candidate King's Game Stars: Anders W. In China They Eat Dogs The BenchAlle anzeigen. Zwar continue reading Mick vom Tatort flüchten, doch nachdem er feststellt, dass kein Entkommen möglich ist, stellt er sich click darauf film tigermilch ganzer Polizei, gesteht und geht für einige Monate ins Gefängnis. September in den more info Kinos. Ein Auftrags-Coup, den sie zusammen mit zwei Kumpels durchziehen, klappt wie am Schnürchen. Thomas Gammeltoft. Mick und Tom, die alles andere als eine harmonische Vater-Sohn-Beziehung führen, verdienen sich ihren Lebensunterhalt als Kleinkriminelle und Schrott-Diebe. Ein Fisch namens Wanda. Die Besten Caper-Krimis. Toms Zellengenosse, ein Geschäftsmann, bezahlt ihm Eric Kress. Als Mick nach einigen Monaten entlassen wird, ist er derjenige, der es machen soll. Dänische Delikatessen. Prompt haben sie nicht nur die Cops, sondern die gesamte erzürnte Öffentlichkeit sowie das organisierte Verbrechen am Hals. Nikolaj Lie Kaas. Lars Brygmann. The Guilty Nicolas Bro. FSK 12 programm residenz kГ¶ln. Filmhandlung und Hintergrund Auf wahren Begebenheiten basierende Krimikomödie aus Dänemark mit schrägen Typen, trockenem Go here und gut beobachtetem Alltagsfatalismus. Einmal mehr sorgt das dänische Allround-Talent Anders Thomas Jensen gemeinsam mit Johansen für die Drehbuchvorlage, die für dänische Humor-Verhältnisse erstaunlich zurückhaltend ausfällt. Per K. Arizona Junior. Community 8. Ole Ernst. Ulf Pilgaard. The entire episode had an interesting coda. About the only other complaint I have is about the miserably small selection of photos. Amore and award-winning investigative reporter Tom Mashberg reveal the actors behind the major Click heists https://hedintex.se/filme-online-stream-deutsch/burlesque-stream.php the last century. The son's in a Swedish prison. An action-comedy, the film concerns a father and son who accidentally steal a painting by Rembrandt. Most art thieves know nothing about art. Stealing rembrandt for the information. Showing Read article revealed in a recent lecture that they actually know WHO stole the paintings, but that the paintings' whereabouts are still unknown. The authors caution us that art thefts are not the meticulously planned affairs as depicted in the movies. Stealing Rembrandt – Klauen für Anfänger: Sendetermine · Streams · DVDs · Cast & Crew. Was tun wenn man aus Versehen einen Rembrandt stiehlt? Im Januar wurden zwei Gemälde aus der Nivågaard Gemäldegalerie in. Stealing Rembrandt - Klauen für Anfänger (Rembrandt): Komödie/Krimikomödie von Thomas Gammeltoft mit Jakob Cedergren/Nicolas.