Woman in Gold
Woman in Gold is a 2015 movie directed by Simon Curtis that tells with some liberties taken from actual events, the story about the return (restitution) of some Klimt paintings that the National Socialists had expropriated. The dramaturgy primarily highlights the portrait of Adele Bloch-Bauer (Adele Bloch-Bauer I, later also called The Lady in Gold or The Woman in Gold), which Gustav Klimt painted in 1907. The Viennese industrialist Ferdinand Bloch-Bauer had commissioned and paid for the portrait of his wife. After eight years of legal struggle against the Republic of Austria, the work was returned to the heirs in 2006, represented by Maria Altmann, niece of Adele Bloch-Bauer.
The following weapons were used in the film Woman in Gold:
German policemen and some Allgemeine SS soldiers are armed with Karabiner 98ks. Apart from the fact that the Mauser 98AZ Artillery Carbine was the standard issue rifle for the German police, the Austrian police are never seen with their Steyr Mannlicher M1895 short rifles in the movie. While this is not historically entirely incorrect, the German police supported the annexation celebrations of the Anschluss.
Mauser Standard Modell
Several members of the Waffen SS are seen with late Mauser Standard Modell rifles with turned bolt handles. A few of the policemen are also seen with them during the parade.
An MG34 mounted on a motorcycle is briefly seen in front of the Vienna Airport.