Criticism of the Viennese crime scene: with Harald Krassnitzer and Adele Neuhauser

Excuse me, where do we live here!
:The new crime scene plays – very topical – in Vienna

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    Frank Junghnel

Moritz Eisner (Harald Krassnitzer) and Bibi Fellner (Adele Neuhauser) determine - highly topically - in the Viennese political milieu.

Moritz Eisner (Harald Krassnitzer) and Bibi Fellner (Adele Neuhauser) determine – highly topically – in the Viennese political milieu.

Photo:

ARD Degeto / ORF / Hubert Mican

But they were fix, the Viennese. So it says at one point in this film: “Sometimes it is faster in Austria, as you think.” The new case for the old spec Moritz Eisner and Bibi Fellner revolves around a politician who is a self-proclaimed cleansing power of the nation “Plays on, as Moritz is with a pinched face. It does not even have to be called a party name to be able to guess the political color of the clean man Raoul Ladurner (Cornelius Obonya). His fight against corruption, however, gets a little twilight when his private contact with the Ukrainian businesswoman Natalia Petrenko (Dorka Gryllus) comes into play, against which he actually heads a committee of inquiry. Although there is no video affair, but a stingy Minister of the Interior, who wants to direct the investigation in the desired direction, whereby we were finally at the Sunday murder. The wife and daughter of this dubious politician in her villa are victims of a robbery, the woman dies, the child is in a coma.

The subtle political pressure in the Viennese crime scene is sometimes more, sometimes less in the background

Uli Bre (screenplay) and Catalina Molina (director) are keeping a long open eye on where history is heading. The whole thing begins humorous with Wiener schnitzel and little Nachtmusik, then turns into a political thriller to finally reveal a family drama. Or sit the spectators as well as the investigators on the manipulations of Ladurner? The case takes mysterious turns that do not always seem quite plausible, but keep the tension constantly high, which is something.

The sometimes more, sometimes less subtle, political pressure in the background is formulated in a sentence from the supervisor Ernstl: “Often I can not do what I want.” And Moritz Eisner countered elsewhere: “Excuse me, where do we live!” Thus, in this “crime scene”, whose shooting time has been months, the seismic vibrations in the Austrian tectonics are felt, which have now been discharged in a political earthquake, as it is always so beautiful.

Crime scene – luck aloneSun, 20:15, ARD