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Available in the US only.
A Digital Site License (DSL) allows institutions to encode, host, and locally stream the licensed Content. An unlimited number of individual students and staff can access the file from the institution’s server from multiple locations simultaneously, on their own time, not in the classroom or for a group to watch as a screening. A DSL is in addition to (and does not include) traditional DVD educational classroom usage rights, nor PPR screening rights.
Universities and libraries are responsible for uploading the film from a DVD file (provided by licensor) to a locally hosted server themselves, or downloading the file via a link (provided by licensor) and then uploading to your server.
3 year term, $295 one time fee. Please delete the file from you server at the expiration of the term.
After you purchase, a link will be sent to you in order to download a video file that is approximately 1.5GB to 4GB. Please download it only once and do not share this link with anyone. Each time a file is downloaded from this source, you will be charged again.
Please keep this file in a password protected folder or network, Read-Only. That way, the viewers in your local private network are not able to copy the file to their own private hard drives for personal use. This file is for institutional usage only and may not be shared nor viewed outside of your institution.
For international distribution rights, screening requests, and film festivals in all other territories, please contact Nadine Ellman at firstname.lastname@example.org
with details and estimated attendance.Charging Admission:
Please contact email@example.com
using subject line: Imprisoned – screening inquiry with admission.
Theatre owners/film buyers who wish to book the film should contact Richard Castro
, VP, Distribution.
One of the greatest intellectuals of the 20th century, a published novelist, poet, essayist, and the first female psychoanalyst, Lou Andreas-Salome', recounts her life to a young German scholar. Salome's ideas on personal freedom and the lifestyle she chose against all conventions spurred genius and passion in others, including Friedrich Nietzsche, Paul Ree', Sigmund Freud and her lover, the poet Rainer Marie Rilke.