||May 28, 2014
Clara Immerwahr is a 2014 Austro-German television movie directed by Harald Sicheritz. Clara Immerwahr is very inquisitive at an early age and is particularly interested in chemical research. Although it is extremely difficult for women in the late 19th century to pursue a successful academic career, despite all the adverse circumstances and hostilities, Clara succeeds in finishing high school and obtaining a place in physical chemistry at the University of Breslau. Shortly thereafter, she marries Fritz Haber, with whom she shares her passion for chemistry and with which she has already fallen in love during her studies. But while her husband initially supported her energetically and the two work together, it soon breaks up when Fritz finally uses her research to support the military in the face of the approaching First World War.
The following weapons were used in the film Clara Immerwahr:
Fritz Haber (Maximilian Brückner) carries a holstered Luger pistol which is taken by his wife Clara (Katharina Schüttler) at the end of the movie.
Clara removes the Luger of the holster hanging on a chair...
All German soldiers in the movie are armed with Gewehr 1888/05 rifles. During the poison gas attack on April 22, 1915, some French soldiers are also seen with G88s.
Gewehr 1888/05 - 7.92x57mm
Clara watches his Husband Fritz approaching two German sentries at the entrance of the Kaiser Wilhelm
Society building in Berlin.
A German soldier receiving an order to escort Clara away salutes to Fritz Haber with his forward-slung Gewehr near the poison gas test site. This shot reveals a perfect detailed view of the rifle's top.
"I obediently report: The wind has changed!
The muzzle is seen as a soldier reporting to the General (Oliver Karbus) a hardening message.
Some French soldiers use what appears to be Karabiner 1888s which may be standing in for Berthier Carbines.
Karabiner 1888 - 7.92x57mm (8x57mm I Patrone 88)
The Kar 88 is seen on the right aimed by a French soldier.
Mosin Nagant M91/30
At least one French soldier can be seen with a Soviet Mosin Nagant M91/30 standing in for a Lebel 1886.
Soviet Mosin Nagant M91/30 - 7.62x54mm R
The soldier takes aim with his Mosin Nagant at a baleful cloud.
The only rifle of French origin is an anachronistic MAS-36.
A view of the middle part including the barrel.
The soldier is seen in general to the left.
Carcano M91/38 Cavalry Carbine
An Italian Carcano M91/38 Cavalry Carbine is briefly seen slung over the back of one French soldier.
Carcano M91/38 Cavalry Carbine with folded bayonet - 6.5x52mm
The observer alerts his comrades.
Schmit-Rubin Karabiner M1911
Swiss Karabiner M1911 carbines are also wielded by French soldiers.
Schmidt-Rubin Karabiner Modell 1911 - 7.5x55mm Swiss (GP11)
The Frenchman on the left holds the K11 whose straight bolt handle is in a backward position. The grasping groove is right under the rear sight; a clear hint to a K11 rather to a K31 Rifle
An abandoned Turkish Gew.88/05/35 is seen lying in the trench during the gas attack.
Gewehr 88/05/35 - 7.92x57mm Mauser
Note the pistol grip and the ejecting hole on the bottom of the magazine.
Some unknown rífles can be seen used by French soldiers.
The first unknown rifle with turned bolt handle is seen in the center between the soldiers (beneath the G88 and above the MAS-36).
The second rifle which appears to be a Carcano M91/38
slides into the trench.
French soldiers man a Russian Maxim M1910 standing in for a St. Étienne Mle 1907 or Hotchkiss M1914 Machine Gun.
Maxim 1910, simplified version with smooth water jacket - 7.62x54mmR
A close-up of the receiver.
An angel-view of the French trench with the Maxim in the center.
Two French soldiers manning the Maxim. Another MG can be seen in the background.