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Tante Tut fra Paris (1956) DVD

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$8.99
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J11152019858
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Tante Tut fra Paris (1956)

Director:

 Peer Guldbrandsen

Writer:

 Peer Guldbrandsen

Stars:

 Mogens Wieth, Lily Weiding, Henning Moritzen, Ellen Gottschalch, Helle Virkner, Jakob Nielsen
 
Successful writer Claus Hiller (Mogens With) makes a lot of money, but in his frivolity he spends more than he earns. He has a lovely wife, Asta (Lily Weiding) and they live in a nice house in Copenhagen. When he is tormented by the tax authorities and other creditors, she comforts him that he will soon inherit his old rich aunt 'TUT' who is childless and lives in Paris. Claus has never seen her, but they have exchanged letters for many years. His great influence on the lighter repertoire in the theater caused some unpleasantness. Young people with actor grills tend to think he can help them for a future in the theater. The young singer Bent Larsen (Henning Mouritzen) has been calling for a long time to help him, these calls annoyed Claus to the extent that he slammed the tube every time Bent called. Bent lives in a boarding house with a man. provincial actress Dagmar Anastasia (Ellen Gottschalch) she thinks Bent is a great talent, so she has taught him drama without consideration. She is also pushing on so he goes out to Claus Hiller's home. He knocks on the door with a throbbing heart, but when no one responds he takes the door handle and discovers that the door is not locked, curiously he looks around and finds that the house is empty. On the grand piano is a handwritten note and a text. It's Hiller's new product. It irritates Bent's curiosity, he sits down to the flute and plays the tune. Then he gets an idea, he sings the song on Hiller's tape recorder, and awaits his return where he wants to play the tape for him. However, it seems to last a long time, so Bent uses the time to read a letter to Aunt Tut and refresh herself with Hiller's Whiskey. When the Hillers return home, they find to their surprise a strange man sleeping in an armchair. Claus thinks it's a burglar, and he shudders at him when he finally wakes up, he says in his confusion 'That he must greet from Aunt Tut'. It seems like a spell, and Claus is above all gracious. Bent sees no other way but to embroider on the little white lie, he tells Aunt Tut to come to Copenhagen on Thursday. Claus and his wife Asta think it's a good idea for Bent to stay with them while Aunt Tut is visiting. With the story of his aunt's visit, Bent has started something he can't stop. He gets the idea to let Dagmar act as Aunt Tut. Only when he explains to her that there is only one role to play does she declare herself willing. After all, it's been a long time since she's been allowed to play comedy. The lovely Dagmar will play the bright role of her life, and will be delighted with the warm reception Claus and Asta give her. They both have a bad conscience because in the past they have only considered her as an inheritor. Dagmar enjoys living in the villa and will love Claus and Asta immensely, and she is dreading what will happen when the story is revealed. One day Dagmar is home alone when a lovely young girl shows up and presents herself as Aunt Tut from Paris. Admittedly, she's not the real Aunt Tut, this one died many years ago. The young lady is Tut's daughter out of wedlock, she has continued her mother's correspondence with Claus because she felt lonely. Her real name is Tove Deuleran (Helle Virkner), and now she has come to Denmark to get to know the mother's motherland. Tove quickly realizes that the old lady has something to hide, and when Claus and Asta return home, she pretends to be a friend of Aunt Tut, who has invited her to live in the house for a few days. After the new guest's arrival, many complications arise, Asta does not without reason become jealous of 'Little Tut' Bent immediately falls in love with the charming young girl, and the love is mutual. However, a search on the radio leads to the whole scam being revealed. However, it does nothing in Claus and Asta's affection for the old lady, on the other hand their anger goes beyond Bent and 'Little Tut'. The author's friend, composer Arthur Blume (Preben Lerdorff Rye) will play a role in the following events, and Claus makes the surprising discovery, that Bent has a wonderful voice. So the story of Aunt Tut from Paris brings a happy ending to all parties.

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