Marianne Sägebrecht Poster


Jump to: Overview (2)  | Mini Bio (1)  | Spouse (1)  | Trade Mark (2)  | Trivia (13)  | Personal Quotes (2)  | Salary (1)

Overview (2)

Born in Starnberg, Bavaria, Germany
Height 5' 6¼" (1.68 m)

Mini Bio (1)

Shortly after being discovered by director Percy Adlon in a 1977 production of "Adele Spitzeder", Marianne Sägebrecht was cast as Madame Sanchez/Mrs. Sancho in the Director's TV special Herr Kischott (1980), a spin on "Don Quixote". Eventually, the actress became a muse (for lack of better term) to Adlon and consecutively starred in leading roles in several of the Director's films, one of which garnered Sägebrecht commercial success: the performance as Jasmin Münchgstettner, a woman who mysteriously appears just to bring luminosity to the old, beaten down, and spiritually deprived Bagdad Café in, Bagdad Cafe (1987), earned her a German Film Award.

- IMDb Mini Biography By: Anthony (Tony.R.Vario@gmail.com)

Spouse (1)

Fritz (1964 - 1976) (divorced) (1 child)

Trade Mark (2)

Her smile
Bavarian accent

Trivia (13)

Member of the jury at the Berlin International Film Festival 1997.
Before starting her career in show business, she worked as a medical lab assistant and assistant magazine editor.
Received the Bavarian Cross of Merit (17 July 2003).
Gave birth to her daughter Daniela in 1967.
Opened the theater-café "Tatzelwurm" in Munich (1982).
While running "Mutti-Bräu", a bar and meeting place for artists, in the 1970s, she became "the mother of Munich's subculture" and founded her own theater group "Opera curiosa".
During its 8-season-run, the "Opera curiosa" performed in Hamburg, Berlin and at the Bavarian State Theater. The ensemble's best known members included Nina Hagen and Konstantin Wecker.
Turned down roles in Mel Brooks Robin Hood: Men in Tights (1993), Woody Allen's Shadows and Fog (1991), and Peter Hyams's End of Days (1999)(1999).
Her book "Meine Überlebenssuppen" (My surviving soups) became a bestseller in Germany.
One of Germany's most popular actresses.
Wrote two books about her life, the first in 1994, and the second in 2007.
Director Percy Adlon once called her "The Marlene Dietrich of Bavaria".
Lives in her house at the Starnberger See in Bavaria. [2008]

Personal Quotes (2)

"Nichts Menschliches ist mir fremd!" (means: "Nothing that is human is strange to me".)
We Bavarians are to Germany what Indians are to the U.S.A.

Salary (1)

Out of Rosenheim (1987) 40,000 DEM

See also

Other Works |  Publicity Listings |  Official Sites

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