Film-maker Martin Bergman’s ‘The Artist’ is being rereleased this week to coincide with the 25th anniversary of its release.
The film, which was shot in 1969 in New York City, is one of the most famous American films ever made.
The film is one reason that it’s been used as a promotional tool in the US to promote American films, from films like “The Big Chill” to “American Graffiti” to the “Hacksaw Ridge” and “The Departed” franchises.
The German-language version of the film has also been a commercial success in Germany, where it has been released in German as well as English.
The German version is the only one of Bergman and cinematographer Robert Langdon’s films that has been available to the public.
The other three films were made in France and Spain.
The release of the German-speaking version has sparked a number of complaints from critics and audiences.
One such critic, the film’s co-writer, Christopher Plummer, said that the rerelease was a “fraud”.
The film’s director, Robert Langon, also criticised the re-release, saying that the German version had been released with “no knowledge of what it was”.
“It’s not an official release, it’s a fake,” he said.
“It’s a fraud.
I’m very angry.
I feel very strongly about this.
It’s not only a fraud, it doesn’t represent my film at all.”