After Cologne "Tatort: Next, always on" was ready as a spectator for a therapy session. But how realistic was the movie?
As Criminal Crime Scene Producers, But Times Are Right About the Nose: What turned out to be a tough psycho number only after a gripping criminal case, with Russian mafia, mole, plots and all the trimmings. A few therapists can get more than a confused head skin. Only doctors will be able to say in the end with precision, to what extent "crime scene: longer, longer and longer" was realistic.
What was it about?
Patrolman Frank Lorenz (Roeland Wiesnekker), an old friend of Commissioner Freddy Schenk (Dietmar Bär), has a traffic control run out of control: A behavior-conspicuous driver Lorenz & # 39; order to get out of the car after he ran out of strange panic in front of a tram – dead immediately. The fact that the accident scenario was a case of the murder was due to the finding of drugs in the car, and with a strange observation: Lorenz would see it right after the tragic event, a black jeep with armed, eye-catching tattooed men passing by on stage. A clear indication of the Russian mafia.
What was it all about?
First, it looked as if someone who had missed out on life wanted to show everyone what was really in him: Lorenz, after 40 years still "chipmunk", which he called his lower rank, intervened, drove forward investigations with feverish engagement and Commissioner Schenk and Ballauf (Klaus J. Behrendt) in front of him. Ballauf was annoyed from the beginning, but Schenk was, however, long inclined to buy his friend Lorenz the theory of the Russian mafia, whose arm when entering the police circles the kingdom. But just before (completely redundant) showdown, he also realized the anesthetic: "It was all in his head." Frank Lorenz lived in his own reality, and he lied with pathological quality. Finally, none of what he wanted to say was true – not even he was sharing the apartment with his sister, was true. For the woman, the commissioners found out, once took their own life. She jumped in front of a train.
Is this the disease really?
Yes. In fact, everything points to serious illness. Lorenz is probably traumatized by sister's suicide and disturbing experiences of a professional nature. He has symptoms of "histrionic personality disorder". The "therapie.de" platform states that those concerned have a tendency to show "strong, exaggerated feelings and a strong need for attention, recognition and praise". In addition, they have "a low tolerance of frustration, so that even small times often lead to a strong outburst of emotion."
All this was well illustrated by Lorenz. Waking fantasies, real daydreaming and so-called "pseudology", the obsession with compulsive ghosts, should also play a role. Likewise, delusions, such as the sick policeman, were thoughtfully considered to be real. "You're sick, you need help," Schenk said to his pile of misery from a friend's face. And this is exactly the way it is: The drawn disease picture is probably pretty realistic, with the experts actually delineating between pathological lie and delusion and here too much was touched into a pot. But only doctors and professional therapists can diagnose and help in such a case.
Who is the actor who personified the policeman?
Roeland Wiesnekker (51) comes from Uster near Zurich. Swiss parents with Dutch parents graduated in the late 80s at the Schauspiel Academy Zürich and have long been one of the most sought after character players in German-speaking countries. In the newly created "Prague thriller" series ARD Wiesnekker now plays an investigator himself, in principle he is a man for the extreme roles. Exhaustive figures like the mentally ill Frank Lorenz in Cologne's "Tatort", which he leaves with tremendous power at once: friendly, warm, melancholy, upset, bitter, angry. This with all due respect is bad pig long in memory – like a person who has long been in the death and finally got the rest of his life. An amazing achievement!
What do the manufacturers say?
"In our history, we wanted to cope with the hard daily work of regular patrol staff – and asked what happens when the workload hits an unstable personality," the authors explain, Arne Nolting and Jan Martin Scharf. "At a second level, the story revolves around the reliability of observations, descriptions, and alleged security. What are the facts, what thesis, and what prejudice?"
How does Cologne go?
It remains extremely on the Rhine. Even without the date of dispatch, the dramatic "crime scene: without control", in which Schenk and Ballauf decide on gay homosexual strip officials in their own stages. The titles of the following "Tatort" editions, "Bombengeschäft" and "Gegen the Strom", promise excitement.
"Tatort: Weiter, weiter weiter" was sent on SRF 1 at 8:05 on Sunday, January 6th. With Swisscom TV Replay you can watch the program up to seven days after the broadcast.
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