On Tuesday, February 21, 2016, Antiques Roadshow presented “A History of A Woman,” the first episode of its series about the life of Anne Frank.
A History of a Woman, as the series is commonly called, features interviews with the hosts, actors, directors, writers, and more, and also includes an examination of the topic of Anne’s life.
The film is the latest project of the acclaimed documentary series, which focuses on Anne Frank’s life from the age of five to her death in 1945.
“Anne Frank, The Making Of A Documentary: A History Of The Holocaust,” is produced by BBC Worldwide, which acquired the film rights from Aperture.
“We’ve been in the business of telling stories for over 150 years,” said Martin Roth, executive producer and director of Aperture Media, in a statement.
“The History of Anne Franks is a history that’s not just about the Holocaust, but also about Anne Frank herself.
It’s about how her life shaped her life.
We hope that by sharing this story, we will inspire people around the world to share their own experiences with Anne.”
In a press release, Roth said that the project’s producers wanted to “use the power of television to share stories of human suffering and injustice.”
“It is essential to the future of a free and open internet,” Roth said.
“It’s not enough for people to simply be interested in this story and tell it, they need to share it and listen to it.”
“A history of a woman,” produced by Aperture, “features interviews with Thelma Schoonmaker, Anne Frank, A.O. Hoffmann, and other key figures from the history of the Holocaust.”
“The history of Anne is a story about the journey of Anne,” said Frank’s daughter, Margret.
“Her journey from being an orphan to an artist to a woman and ultimately the creation of an artistic identity.”
Anne Frank died at age six, at age 18, after her mother was killed by an SS guard while she was taking shelter at the age 17 in an attic of the attic of her family’s house in the Amsterdam neighborhood of Neukölln.
In “A” List, Roth and producer Sarah Hill are not only telling the story of Anne, but are also taking on some of the major cultural figures of the time, including Franz Ferdinand, Napoleon Bonaparte, Adolf Hitler, and the Nazis.
“As the story is told through the lives of Anne and her family, it will inspire audiences to explore their own stories and their own memories,” said Hill.
“A historian has the right to tell a story, but it’s important that the history is told with the same care and passion that they put into the stories themselves.”
“Anne was the first Jew in Europe, but that doesn’t mean she was a racist or a bigot,” said Schoon-maker.
“She was a very kind, caring person.
Her whole life she was just living a life of love and being kind to people.”
Roth and Hill also talked about Anne’s role as a “social commentator” and a “political activist.”
Anne was also known for her “asexuality,” which is often misunderstood as a sexual orientation.
“When she wrote letters she didn’t know they were written to her,” said Roth.
“And she had a way of telling people when they were reading her letters that she was not homosexual, she was bisexual.”
Schoonmakers statement about Anne and Anne Frank: “She lived a very private life.
She didn’t like the public eye.
She loved her mother and was very protective of her, but she had an enormous sense of her own sexuality.”