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Anne Frank - The Whole Story CD1

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{y:i}ANNE FRANK: I want to be|{y:i}a champion skater and a writer.
{y:i}I want my picture|{y:i}in all the magazines.
{y:i}Maybe I'll be a movie star.
{y:i}I want to be different|{y:i}from all the other girls.
{y:i}I want to be a modern woman.|{y:i}I want to travel.
{y:i}I want to study languages--|{y:i}languages and history.
{y:i}I want to do everything.
{y:i}I want to...
{y:i}LEO: Anne! Anne!
Oh, that bratty Leo Koopmann.|He thinks he's in love with me.
He's always looking at you.
SANNE: Anne, do you|want to come over...
and play Monopoly tomorrow?
Sanne, you know my grandmother|is coming to visit.
I'm simply too busy.
Why don't you ask Hannah?
I'll be at shul.
So religious.
LEO: Anne! Anne!
Quickly.
Oops. Sorry.
[Both laugh]
-Well, I'm off.|-Bye.
{y:i}ANNE: Bye.
No, no. I'm not saying|you're a bad cook.
Of course.|I'm sure your husband...
loves the way|your strawberry jam is.
Mm-hmm.
-Hello, Mr. Kleiman.|-Hello, Anne.
{y:i}ANNE: Miep, where's father?
One minute.|He's in the storeroom...
with Mr. Kugler|and Mr. Van Pels.
Thank you, Miep.
May I say how nice|you look today?
The problem is|you're using too much sugar.
{y:i}VAN PELS: Too much nutmeg.
{y:i}Not enough coriander.
{y:i}I, uh...
{y:i}black pepper|{y:i}with, uh...
{y:i}black ginger.
{y:i}OTTO FRANK: No. Close.
Pim.
Your mother telephoned.|She was quite worried.
You should've gone|straight home.
What are you doing?
Mr. Kugler is trying out|some new recipes.
Your mixing still needs work,|but you may have something.
That's high praise|indeed, Mr. Kugler.
As you know, Mr. Van Pels|has an infallible nose.
Anne, a joke for you.
What is black and white|and red all over?
What?
A newspaper.
[Laughs]
{y:i}VAN PELS: Yeah?
[Laughs]
You know, read, huh?
[Laughs]
{y:i}ANNE: What a lovely book.
{y:i}MARGOT: Thank you, Grandma.
{y:i}ANNE: Was it exciting coming|{y:i}all the way from Germany...
{y:i}by yourself?|{y:i}Tell me everything.
{y:i}OTTO: You see? She's|{y:i}still as curious as ever.
Let me see your book.|Let me see.
{y:i}OTTO: Wait.|{y:i}Grandma has another surprise.
And here's your present, Anne.
A fountain pen.
Look, Margot.
It's beautiful.
I'll treasure it always.
-Thank you, Grandma.|-You're welcome.
I'm so glad you came to visit.
Grandma will be living with us|from now on, girls.
-Would you like that?|-Oh, yes.
ANNE: Very much.
Anne...
why don't you try out|your new fountain pen?
Yes, I must..immediately.
-Excuse me.|-Don't be too long.
The Goslars are expecting us.
Make sure she gets ready.
{y:i}OTTO: Let her have|{y:i}her fun, Edith.
You spoil her terribly, Otto.
She should've come|straight home.
ANNE: Oh, I'm starving.
And please mind|your manners, Anne.
I know..like Margot.
I thought you liked the Goslars.
Of course I do.
I just wish Hannah Lee's family|wasn't so religious.
I'd rather be at the movies.
[Hans speaking Hebrew]
ALL: Amen.
Hitler's only a fever, Hans.
Germany will recover.|Mark my words.
And what's to keep that madman|from annexing Holland...
and liberating|his Germanic brothers?
The Dutch are different.
[Hans laughs]
Sometimes, Otto, I think you|have too much faith in people.
{y:i}EDITH: Poor mother.|{y:i}She's used to better.
{y:i}MRS. GOSLAR:|{y:i}God willing, Edith.
{y:i}One day, we'll all go home.
Until then, we get by.
Be thankful you've got|central heating.
Let me help you with those,|Mrs. Goslar.
Oh, that's very kind of you.
Such a sweet girl.
You're lucky.
Hannah's got two left hands.
Sometimes I miss|a full-time servant...
{y:i}EDITH: but we don't have|{y:i}money to pay servants.
{y:i}The Dutch ones|{y:i}are hopeless anyway..
simply cannot be relied on.
Mother?
{y:i}HANNAH: Anne says you shouldn't|{y:i}call them servants.
Say, ''maid.''
God knows everything, but Anne|knows everything better.
[Laughs]
{y:i}OTTO: You like|{y:i}to spoil yourself.
{y:i}You like it even better|{y:i}when other people spoil you.
Does that make me a bad person?
Good people and bad people|have one thing in common.
They both make mistakes.
Only...
good people can admit|their mistakes...
and learn from them.
Tell me about the Paulas.
That's a story for children,|not a little woman like you.
No.
I want to hear it.
{y:i}OTTO: The Paulas|{y:i}live here with us.
You can't see them...
but sometimes if you|keep absolutely still...
and really listen...
{y:i}you can tell|{y:i}where they're hiding.
BOTH: But beware.
Because you never know|which Paula you might find.
{y:i}OTTO: Good Paula...
{y:i}or bad Paula who's|{y:i}always causing trouble.
{y:i}ANNE: I don't mean|{y:i}to be bad Paula...
but sometimes...
sometimes she just escapes.
Doesn't matter.
As long as you always keep|good Paula in your heart.
Daddy, couldn't they|be the same person...
good Paula and bad Paula?
Why...
Yes. I suppose that's possible.
Maybe good Paula's afraid...
of what people|may think of her...
and that's why|she's bad sometimes.
At least that's what I think.
You always told me l|should think for myself.
So I did.
[Children laughing]
[Man laughing]
{y:i}OTTO: The papers say Hitler|{y:i}has his eye on Poland now.
Holland will stay neutral|whatever happens.
{y:i}OTTO: Still, all this Nazi|{y:i}talk, bad for business.
{y:i}FRITZ: I have fewer patients|{y:i}now, but no matter.
There will always be|Jewish cavities to be filled.
Ha ha.
Say ah.
Ah.
Ah, ah, ah. Ah.
Mr. Pfeffer.|Not until we're married.
[Fritz laughs]
Ha ha ha.
Wait!
It's not fair! You cheated!
Anne! Come out of the water!
Otto, say something.
Anne, do as your mother says.
[Both giggling]
{y:i}MAN: Play nicely|{y:i}with your sister.
You know it's not good|for you to go swimming.
Here. Dry yourself off.
You never let me have any fun.
I don't want you getting sick.|You know how frail you are.
Ahh.
Were we ever like that, Edith?
No, Otto.
We were never like that.
{y:i}GIRL: Oh, you're so funny!
Hey!
{y:i}HANNAH: You took my strawberry.
{y:i}OTTO: Look at my|{y:i}two little movie stars.
Hee hee.
Would you like anything else?
Why was I not invited|to this party?!
[Children laugh]
{y:i}ANNE: It's Mr. Goslar.
{y:i}Look, it's your dad.
Ha ha ha.
Ha ha ha!
{y:i}GOSLAR: You see?
And you told me he'd never|come to Holland. Ha ha ha.
Happy birthday, Anne.
We must have a picture.|A picture, please.
-HANNAH: Yes, Daddy.|-A picture?
-Adolf as your birthday present?|-[Anne laughs]
The girls and Uncle Adolf.
[Girls giggling]
[Click]
Hannah, point to your dad.|Everyone point to Uncle Adolf.
[Winding camera]
lt's very good.
[Hitler speaking German]
{y:i}FILM ANNOUNCER:|{y:i}Germany invades Poland...
{y:i}and the free state of Danzig...
{y:i}ending the efforts|{y:i}and hopes of diplomats...
{y:i}for peaceful settlement.
{y:i}The roar of gunfire replaces|{y:i}the talk of statesmen...
{y:i}and the curtain of war|{y:i}falls over Europe.
Get out!
[Men booing]
Order of the Swastika!
Lousy traitor!
{y:i}-Boo!|{y:i}-Sit down!
{y:i}ANNOUNCER: ...huge French guns|{y:i}move to the front.
-When will the picture start?|-Soon, Anne. Soon.
{y:i}ANNOUNCER: The nation's|{y:i}first bulwark of defense.
[Music begins]
{y:i}ANNE: Wasn't|{y:i}Norma Shearer beautiful?
{y:i}Much too pretty|{y:i}to lose her head.
{y:i}I didn't like the king|{y:i}very much, though.
Tyrone Power|was much more handsome.
[Speaking Dutch]
Just like the boy|I'm going to marry.
You've already chosen?
Oh, no. Too many admirers.
Just like poor Marie Antoinette.
The war won't come here,|will it, Daddy?
No.
I don't think I'd|like that very much.
Oh, Anne. The British|will see to Herr Hitler.
{y:i}RADIO ANNOUNCER: Violating|{y:i}repeat proclamation...
{y:i}of Holland's neutrality|{y:i}in the current conflict...
{y:i}German troops...
[Air-raid siren sounds]
[Airplanes rumbling overhead]
What is it?
Anne!
What do you think you're doing?
[Rumbling stops]
MAN: Well, grab one.
I ask you, Mr. Gies...
{y:i}what good is the Dutch army|{y:i}in the face of a Blitzkrieg?
{y:i}They'll be riding to|{y:i}the front on bicycles.
I wish I could|disagree with you...
but I'm afraid I can't.
{y:i}AUGUSTE: All this talk|{y:i}of an invasion is nonsense.
Why haven't they?|What's stopping them?
{y:i}HERMANN: Why don't|{y:i}you stay out of it?
{y:i}I'll do the thinking,|{y:i}if you please.
{y:i}AUGUSTE: Ha. Mr. Frank|{y:i}listens to his wife.
You see what he's like?|Knows all the answers.
Beware of marriage, Mr. Gies.
In my experience, its merits|are greatly overrated.
Hear, hear.
My sister begged me to send|the children to London...
-to live with her.|-And will you?
How can I keep them safe there?
It's better if we stay together.|Hope for the best.
Ah, here's a joke for you.
-We've heard it.|-Ha ha.
[All chuckle]
Five days was all it took.
Now people are throwing|themselves out of windows.
Where does panic get us, Hans?|We learn to adapt.
We adapted in Germany.
I wanted my baby to be born|in a different world.
Not like the one we left.
It's Frankfurt all over again.
No. I mustn't let|myself think that.
Not now.
I have a friend|who installed yesterday.
Very good, very good.
[Men laughing]
Is that good?
Next. Come on. Keep moving.
Next in line.
What's going on, Pim?|Why do we have to be here?
It's just a formality,|Anne, like a census.
You know, bureaucracy.
Anneliese Marie Frank.
Otto--Otto Frank.
{y:i}WOMAN: Katherine!
[Baby babbling]
{y:i}LUCY: Anne, Hannah,|{y:i}wait for me.
Is this her? She's adorable.
Her name's Gabi.
I'm still not used|to having a sister.
She keeps me busy all the time.
You mustn't spoil her, Hannah.|No one likes a spoiled child.
I'm not sure if I care|for your outfit, Lucy.
If you don't mind me saying so.
Mother makes me wear it.
She said we should|show some allegiance...
{y:i}whatever that means.
{y:i}Papa's been out of work|{y:i}for so long.
Mother said Hitler|would make jobs here...
the same way he did in Germany.
{y:i}WOMAN: Lucy!|{y:i}What are you doing?
Get away from those girls!
{y:i}OTTO: Not to worry,|{y:i}Mr. Kleiman.
We'll beat the Nazis|at their own game--
paperwork.
Because Pectacon is registered|as a Jewish business...
it's necessary to create|an entirely new company...
{y:i}and with|{y:i}your permission, Jan...
{y:i}I'd like to call it|{y:i}Gies and Company.
Whatever I can do to help...
but you must be careful,|Mr. Frank.
The bureaucrats are|silent collaborators.
You'll be listed|as supervisory director...
but no responsibilities.
Mr. Kugler will take over|day-to-day operations...
along with Mr. Kleiman.
It'll be a purely|Aryan enterprise...
all strictly legal.
On paper, I won't exist.
MAN: Brian, bring|your wheelbarrow!
Is there something|wrong with us, the Jews?
No. No, you must|never think that.
We must've done something awful.
No.
I was a little girl like you|in Vienna when the war came...
and there wasn't|enough food to eat.
One day, my mother|bundled me up...
and she took me|to the train station.
She put me on|a train to Holland...
she hung a sign around my neck,|and she said good-bye.
Didn't she love you anymore?
Yes, she did.
That's why she did it.|There was food here...
and families|willing to share it.
I didn't know that at the time.
I felt so sick and so alone,|but when I got a little older...
I realized good people sometimes|find themselves in trouble...
without having|done anything wrong.
Do you think|I'm a good person?
Yes. I do.
[Knock on door]
{y:i}MIEP: Only one?
We'll get another one later|when times are better.
This one's yours...
{y:i}to prove that someone's|{y:i}finally going to make...
an honest Dutch woman|out of you.
I'm already honest.
[Whispering] Miss Santrouschitz?
Your turn.
Oh! I do, I do!
Ha ha ha!
{y:i}MINISTER: I now pronounce you|{y:i}man and wife.
[Applause]
{y:i}AUGUSTE: More dancing!
{y:i}MAN: Music and champagne.
Who isn't?
You have two left feet.
Gone.
{y:i}ANNE: You dance divinely, Miep.
-Oh, thank you, Anne.|-You, too, Jan.
She leads. I just follow.
May I see your ring|again, please, Miep?
I want one just like it|when I get married...
and a husband like Jan, too.
You'll find him. I did.
May I?
Oh, please, Curly.|Just one more dance.
Oh, sit down, please, Putti.
You'll only make|a fool of yourself.
Surely you wouldn't refuse|a lady's invitation, Mr. Frank.
Well, I'm afraid|that at the moment...
you have a rival,|Mrs. Van Pels.
Mademoiselle.
Charmed, sir.
[School bell ringing]
{y:i}TEACHER: The name of the man...
who discovered the basic laws|of geometry was Pythagoras.
{y:i}TEACHER:|{y:i}Write it down, please.
{y:i}P-y-t-h...
a-g-o-r-a-s.
{y:i}ANNE: Ahem.
Yes?
I'm afraid that|however interesting...
your lesson might be,|I can't see it.
Ah. Well, um...
you, will you change|places with Miss, um...
Frank. Frank.
Change, please.
{y:i}TEACHER: The square|{y:i}on the hypotenuse...
ANNE:|I like your eyes, Jacque.
They're the first thing|I noticed about you.
People say my hair is|my most attractive feature.
Do you think they're right?
Yes, of course.
You know, we live|on Merwedeplein.
It's not far away. You can|come to my house if you want.
We can do our homework together.|I'd like that very much.
So would I.
We're going to be|famous friends. I can tell.
At the Montessori school,|I was very popular.
I cried when Mrs. Kuprus told us|we couldn't go there anymore.
At my school, there|were these awful boys.
They started calling us|Jew-girls.
We were so scared, we ran away.
ANNE: I don't know.|Maybe it's better this way.
Think about it. lf it|hadn't been for the Germans...
we never would have met.
[Cat meows]
This is Moortje.
She's going to have|kittens soon...
because she keeps|meeting lots of men.
Anne.
Mommy, would it be all right|if Jacque stayed over one night?
If she wants to.
Wait. I have a better idea.
{y:i}I'll come over to your house.
We can talk about things|they don't want us to.
{y:i}JACQUE: You want to see|{y:i}something really magical?
Mother designed that.
The best people|used to wear her dresses.
She stopped making them|when the war started.
She thinks they're out of place.
After the war, I'm only going|to wear the finest of clothes.
Miss Anne Frank was radiant at|the Prince's Ball last night...
wearing a beautiful gown|of gold lace.
{y:i}Joop Ter Heul!
You've read it?
Three times.|I love Cissy Van Marxveldt.
She's my favorite writer.
Didn't you love the part|when Leo proposes to Joop?
Here. I'll be Joop|and you be Leo.
Hold my hand.
''Joop, you're crying.''
Let go of my hand, Leo.
What if I told you that you|were my one true darling?
Oh, Leo.
Kiss me, Joop.
Ha ha ha!
Jacque,|if I tell you a secret...
{y:i}will you promise|{y:i}not to tell anyone?
I promise.
I've never been kissed|by a boy before.
Have you?
What was it like, kissing?
It was..
[Sighs] You'll find out.
I want to be a real woman|with a woman's body.
Ha ha ha!
[Gasps]
I'd love to know what one|feels like. May I?
No.
But we're best|friends, aren't we?
{y:i}JACQUE: Of course we are.|{y:i}We'll always be best friends.
If one of us|ever has to go away...
let's promise|to exchange letters.
Promised.
{y:i}TEACHER: We measure the|{y:i}circumference of a circle...
{y:i}in which|{y:i}the formula 2 Pi r..
{y:i}Write it down, please.
[Girls giggling]
[Teacher clears throat]
{y:i}TEACHER: Quite the chatterbox,|{y:i}aren't you, Miss Frank?
Well, perhaps you'd like|to share your wisdom with us.
A little essay,|perhaps, entitled...
Quack, Quack, Quack|Went Mrs. Quackenbush.
{y:i}TEACHER: Let's say 500 words.
Due tomorrow.
Ugh. These blackout drapes|make everything so stuffy.
I feel as if I'm|suffocating sometimes.
It's all in your head.
{y:i}AUGUSTE: You know|{y:i}that isn't true.
I'm a very delicate|creature, Mr. Frank.
Very delicate.
I tell you, the Germans|will lose this war.
And I keep asking you when?
We must be thankful|for what blessings we have.
Blessings? Otto, really..
Our families are still together.|That's enough.
Attention, everyone.
Ahem. ''Quack, Quack, Quack,|Said Mrs. Quackenbush.
''A story by Anne Frank.''
Go ahead, Anne.|We're all listening.
{y:i}ANNE: ''Once upon a time|{y:i}there was a mother duck...
''and three beautiful ducklings|who lived in a lake...
''ruled by a proud swan.
''Quack, quack, quack, said|Mrs. Quackenbush to her brood.
''Quack, quack, quack,|said the ducklings.
''Keep your voices down!|roared the swan...
''his feathers|all in a ruffle.
''Be quiet, or I'll bite you and|then you'll never quack again.
''This swan was not a nice swan.|He was a black swan...
''and all the other ducks in|the lake were afraid of him...
''but not Mrs. Quackenbush.
{y:i}ANNE: ''You won't|{y:i}bite these children...
{y:i}''she said to the swan...
{y:i}''who answered,|{y:i}I'll do exactly what I please.
{y:i}''They're only|{y:i}ugly little ducklings...
{y:i}''and I am their master.
{y:i}''And then he began|{y:i}to bite the ducklings.
''Save us, mama! The poor|little ducklings cried...
{y:i}''and then Mrs. Quackenbush|{y:i}began to quack.
{y:i}''She quacked, and she quacked,|{y:i}and she quacked.
''Stop it! Stop that infernal|quacking, cried the swan...
''putting his wings|over his ears...
{y:i}''but Mrs. Quackenbush|{y:i}did not stop...
{y:i}''not until the black swan|{y:i}flew away, never to return.
{y:i}''She gathered|{y:i}her ducklings around her...
''and together they swam off|happily ever after...
''singing,|quack, quack, quack.''
Right up here.
I've been thinking.|It might be a good idea...
to take over|the building behind us.
I'll show you|what I have in mind.
It's two rooms|and the bathroom below...
an attic upstairs.
It's a perfect laboratory|space, wouldn't you say?
A place|for Mr. Van Pels and me...
to cook up|our little experiments.
-What do you say?|-Yeah. Why not?
Business is good. The war.
We can afford to expand. Yeah.
{y:i}MAN: There you are. Next.
The Germans are feeling|especially generous today.
Four stars|for a single textile coupon.
Must we be branded now, too?
{y:i}OTTO: So it appears.
And we must pay|for the privilege.
Aren't you going to miss school|now it's almost over?
I am. Especially history.|I love history.
Such a long walk to the Lyceum.
I miss having a bike.
{y:i}ANNE: Personally,|{y:i}I'm glad mine was stolen.
At least the Germans|didn't get it.
Oh, Miss Quackenbush!
BOTH: Quack, quack, quack!
[Laughing]
Quack, quack, quack!
They can be so childish|sometimes.
Look. lsn't it darling?
I asked Daddy to buy it for me|for my thirteenth birthday.
It's going to be the best ever.|The most smashing.
Oh, sorry.
Um, you're Anne Frank.
You go to school|with my cousin Wilma.
I'm Hello.|Hello Silberberg.
Oh, hello...Hello.|Ha ha ha.
This is my best friend Jacque.
How do you do?
Perhaps you'd allow me|to buy you a hot chocolate?
I love chocolate.|Chocolate?
Is your name really Hello?
Helmuth, but my grandfather|doesn't like it...
so he calls me Hello instead.
But don't your parents think|it's funny?
I don't know. I haven't|seen them in four years.
You came all by yourself?
It must've been so..|so dangerous.
I've never had an adventure|like that before.
I suppose Oma did...
but she never|talked about it much.
She died last winter.|She had cancer.
Oh, I'm sorry.
I never got to tell her|how much I loved her.
I'd like very much|to see you again...
if that would be all right.
You don't have a girlfriend,|do you?
Well, there's Orzula, of course.|She's very pretty.
Oh, really?
But not as interesting|as you are.
We can meet|on Wednesday evenings.
My grandparents think I go|to woodcarving lessons...
but actually|l go to silence meetings.
I'm not a fanatic or anything.
You know,|mostly everyone just yells.
I'd much rather be with you.
Well, here I am.
I can call for you then?
That would be nice.
Until Wednesday, then.
Bye.
Good-bye.
[Men yelling in German]
Aah!
[Woman screams]
Come in, Miep.
Sit down.
You've no doubt read...
how the Germans have emptied|the provinces of Jews...
and sent them all here|to Amsterdam.
Our own Jewish council|urges cooperation.
There's talk of|mass deportations, labor camps.
Remember those poor boys|they rounded up last February?
They were sent to labor camps.|Not one came back.
Miep, I have a great secret|to confide in you.
Edith, the children, and I|are going into hiding.
Mr. Van Pels and his family|will join us.
{y:i}I'm not going to wait|{y:i}for the Nazis to drag us away.
{y:i}We'll simply disappear.
Where will you go?
Here.
{y:i}MIEP: I don't understand.
In the annexe|at the back of this building.
{y:i}We'll make the move|{y:i}on the sixteenth of July.
That's less than a month away.
Kleiman and Kugler|have been helping...
to move in certain belongings|and supplies a little at a time.
{y:i}We'll need someone|{y:i}to rely on for necessities...
{y:i}to act as caretaker.
You know how much I trust you|here in the office...
but what I'm asking--well,|what I'm asking of you now..
Yes. I'll do it. Of course.
Think, Miep.
It'll be a great burden,|not without risk.
The penalties|are bound to be severe.
I said yes. I meant it.
Thank you, Miep.
Anne and Margot, do they know?
No, not yet.
Let them enjoy their lives|for a little while longer.
[Cat meows]
Pim. Thank you, Pim.|Thank you so much.
Thank you, thank you, Pim.|Oh, I love you, Daddy.
[Kisses]|It's beautiful.
Thank you so much. Thank you.
[Otto chuckling]
She's just excited.
I'm sure.
Quite a glamour girl,|wouldn't you say?
The soles|are almost like real leather.
You're so lucky.
I know. Ha ha ha.
Anne, who's that boy?
{y:i}ANNE:|{y:i}Um, that's Peter Van Pels.
He's always|hammering something out...
in the garden behind us.|He's a dope.
{y:i}Mommy says|{y:i}I have to be nice to him...
{y:i}'cause his father|{y:i}works with Pim.
-I think he's cute.|-Cute?
[Ring]
Peter, would you like a biscuit?
-Um...|-Anne baked them herself.
Great.|I'd love one, thank you.
-Come in.|-Thank you.
I'll get Anne.
-Hello.|-Hi.
Good afternoon, everyone.
{y:i}OTTO: Take your seats.
Everyone.
The show is about to begin.
Oh, Anne, those are for you.
-Thank you.|-You're welcome.
I know what you're thinking...
but I'm not in love|with anybody.
We're just friends.
{y:i}HELLO: My grandparents|{y:i}don't approve of my seeing you.
They say you're not old enough.
Well, you shouldn't|do anything...
your grandparents|don't approve of.
Love always finds a way.
I'll see you later, then.
-Good-bye.|-Good-bye.
Margot,|what do you think of Hello?
He's..he's very nice.
And decent.
lt's easy to see|he's in love with you.
[Chuckles] Yes.|It's rather fun.
How old were you|when you got your period?
Anne? Little girls|shouldn't talk of such things.
I'm tired of being|a little girl.
I want to be a woman.
Well, it's different|for every girl.
Woman.
Your turn will come.
You just have to be patient.
For how long?
[Ring]
-Frank?|-Yes.
Sign here.
Margot.
[Sniffles]
I have to go over|to the Van Pels'.
Don't answer the door until|I get back, do you understand?
Why? What's the matter?
Your..your father's|gotten a summons.
Don't worry. He's made plans.
I'll come back|as quickly as I can.
Anne has to be told.
Break it to her|as gently as you can.
And remember,|keep absolutely still.
They're to think no one's home.
-I understand.|-All right.
[Door opens]
{y:i}MARGOT: Anne.
[Door closes]
Come in, sit down.
{y:i}AUGUSTE:|{y:i}What's happening?
They've come for Margot.
We always thought|they would come for Otto or me.
But never the children.
{y:i}HERMANN: Where's Otto?
Visiting some friends|at the Truat hospital.
I planned for the sixteenth,|but this changes everything.
Otto will know what to do.
[Door opens]
Daddy. I thought|I'd never see you again.
[Sighs]|Oh, don't be silly, Anne.
[Laughs]
What's happened?
Anne, listen to me.
I want you and Margot|to pack a rucksack.
There won't be any time|tomorrow.
-Daddy, what's going on?|-I'll explain everything later.
-Now go.|-Come on.
Call Mr. Kleiman.|He has instructions.
Fetch Miep and Jan.|Have them come around, and...
see you're off the streets|by curfew.
ANNE:|These pictures are important.
[Ring]
Anne, I know it's hard, but|you have to try and be sensible.
I don't care.
My stars mean everything to me.
Jacque's on the phone.
-Jacque?|-Yes.
And remember...
Hello, Jacque?
{y:i}JACQUE:|{y:i}Anne, you won't believe it.
{y:i}Joop's got a baby now.
{y:i}Did you ever think|{y:i}she'd become a mother?
Who?
{y:i}Joop. Joop Ter Heul.
{y:i}Haven't you seen the new|{y:i}Cissy Van Marxveldt book?
{y:i}I'm almost halfway through.
It sounds divine.
{y:i}I'll come up tomorrow.|{y:i}We can read it together.
{y:i}You can be Joop,|{y:i}and I'll be Leo...
{y:i}just like the last time.
All right.
I'll see you tomorrow.
{y:i}I can't wait to show you|{y:i}the cover.
{y:i}It's so darling.
[Ring]
I have to go now.
Our guests are here.
-Good-bye, Jacque.|-Yes?
{y:i}MIEP: Miep and Jan.
Right through here.
Go on, now,|finish packing your clothes.
Jan.
Mr. Frank, here, let me.
Mm-hmm.
Jan, help Mr. Frank.
OTTO: This'll put people|off the track.
If anyone inquires...
tell them|that we've gone to Switzerland.
Oh. Post this|to my mother in Bautzen.
You understand.
You know what to do.
Tomorrow.
How long will we be in hiding?
A few weeks.
Perhaps a month or two.
Until the war's over.
[Sighs]
Where will we go?
Will it be in town?
-The country?|-You'll know tomorrow.
We'll all be together.|That's the main thing.
Will I be able to write|to Jacque?
She must never know.
Moortje?
Can I take Moortje with me?
I'm sorry.
{y:i}OTTO: We'll leave some food|{y:i}and a note for the neighbors.
It isn't fair!
No. No.
[Moortje meows]
[Anne sobbing]
{y:i}EDITH: Don't worry.|{y:i}We'll see you soon.
MIEP: Hurry, Margot,|before it gets light.
MARGOT: Bye.
OTTO: Please...
back inside, everyone.
Everything will be fine.
You'll see.
Edith.
Leave everything.
[Moortje meows]
[Meow]
Moortje.
We can't live in the past,|Edith.
Only the future.
Hmm?
{y:i}OTTO:|{y:i}Anne, quickly, please.
[Meow]
[Ding ding]
MAN:|I'll speak to my brother.
[Footsteps]
And Margot?
-She's waiting here.|-Oh, thank God.
{y:i}ANNE: Dear Jacqueline...
{y:i}You're the only person I can|{y:i}tell about what happened...
{y:i}But you must promise|{y:i}not to say a word to anyone.
{y:i}Don't answer any questions|{y:i}about where we've gone.
{y:i}If you do, it could be|{y:i}very dangerous for us.
{y:i}Since you've never|{y:i}had to disappear...
{y:i}I'll try to give you an idea|{y:i}of our life.
{y:i}I call our hiding place|{y:i}''the secret annexe.''
{y:i}And strange as it may seem,|{y:i}it's actually quite cozy here.
{y:i}You'd be surprised|{y:i}to find out...
{y:i}that we're just above|{y:i}Daddy's office.
{y:i}Up the back staircase|{y:i}and behind a small door.
{y:i}Open the door,|{y:i}take one giant step...
{y:i}and voila.
{y:i}Daddy and Mommy's room|{y:i}is right behind the staircase.
{y:i}Margot and I reside next door.
{y:i}We've even got a bathroom.
{y:i}Upstairs, there's a larger room|{y:i}with a kitchen.
{y:i}The Van Pels|{y:i}sleep there at night...
{y:i}but during the day,|{y:i}it's a big living room.
{y:i}We have to stay upstairs...
{y:i}as long as the workers|{y:i}are still in the building.
{y:i}Peter Van Pels|{y:i}has a room off to the side...
{y:i}much smaller than mine.
{y:i}And there's an attic|{y:i}for storage.
{y:i}There are warehouses|{y:i}on both sides of us...
{y:i}and neighbors all around.
{y:i}We have to be invisible|{y:i}day and night.
Still see light, sweets.
{y:i}ANNE: At first,|{y:i}it was only Daddy and me...
{y:i}doing most of the work.
{y:i}Mummy and Margot eventually|{y:i}got over their shock...
{y:i}and started to help.
Shirts.
{y:i}It was amazing to see|{y:i}how many of our things...
{y:i}Daddy had managed|{y:i}to sneak away.
{y:i}I wasn't the only one who|{y:i}brought my memories with me.
{y:i}Daddy kept|{y:i}his old soldier's trunk.
{y:i}It was hard for all of us...
{y:i}not to think about the life|{y:i}we had left behind.
{y:i}I miss my old room...
{y:i}but at least I have my movie|{y:i}stars to keep me company.
{y:i}With a little luck...
{y:i}we can all be happy here|{y:i}until we go back home.
{y:i}And now our annexe|{y:i}really is secret.
{y:i}Mr. Kugler and Mr. Kleiman|{y:i}had a bookcase built...
{y:i}in front of|{y:i}our little doorway.
{y:i}You have to be careful|{y:i}when you go downstairs...
{y:i}to bend down low|{y:i}and try not to bump your head.
{y:i}Everything was ready...
{y:i}by the time the Van Pels|{y:i}arrived on July 13th.
-They're here.|-Well done. Come in, come in.
I need oxygen.
Well, I told Mr. Van Pels...
that I'm not going anywhere|without my little potty.
{y:i}ANNE: Peter Van Pels...
{y:i}dope that he is,|{y:i}brought his cat...
{y:i}even though Daddy|{y:i}told him not to.
{y:i}Mrs. Van Pels asked me|{y:i}to love Peter like a brother.
{y:i}That's impossible.
{y:i}Mommy says he's shy,|{y:i}but I think he's rather boring.
{y:i}Now we're to have|{y:i}another guest.
{y:i}The other day,|{y:i}Daddy announced...
{y:i}we have an opportunity to save|{y:i}one of our acquaintances.
Mr. Pfeffer has asked me|about a hiding place.
Now, we know this will|only add to your worries...
so the final decision|rests with you.
It's just as dangerous|for seven as it is for eight.
So we're agreed.
{y:i}ANNE:|{y:i}From what we can tell...
{y:i}Mr. Pfeffer|{y:i}is quite congenial...
{y:i}for a dentist anyway.
{y:i}That's all I had better|{y:i}write for now.
{y:i}I'm sure we'll see each other|{y:i}again, Jacqueline...
{y:i}but probably not before|{y:i}the war's over.
{y:i}Until then, a little kiss|{y:i}from your best friend,Anne.
[Bell ringing]
[Bell continues ringing]
-Good morning, Miep.|-Good morning, Mr. Frank.
Good morning, Miep.|Here you are.
Some cigarettes,|if you don't mind, Miep.
And some peppermint tea.|I've been having...
the most frightful|dizzy spells lately.
Things are harder and harder|to come by.
Whatever you can do|will be fine, for all of us.
{y:i}ANNE:|{y:i}So, Miep, what's the news?
Have you seen Jacque?|I have a letter for her...
but Daddy won't let me|give it to you.
When I finish with the shopping,|we'll have our talk.
And what of our friend|Mr. Pfeffer?
He can't come tomorrow.|He has patients.
[Laughing]
The idea!
-What nerve.|-Tomorrow's Friday.
Tell Mr. Pfeffer|we will expect him Monday.
That'll give him time|to settle his affairs...
but not a day later.
I'll see to it.
Miep, you remember one|of our salesmen, Mr. Wichtor.
Mm-hmm.|May I take your coat?
How are sales?
-Oh, what? Bad.|-Mm-hmm.
Through the summer, very bad.
I hear that...
[Auguste speaking French]
{y:i}Noir.
{y:i}Noir.
{y:i}Noir.
[Correcting pronunciation]|Oir, oir.
Black.
Ah.
{y:i}AUGUSTE: Oh, Mr. Pfeffer.
{y:i}EDITH: Mr. Pfeffer.
But...you...|you're in Switzerland.
No, no, that was only a story.
-Hello, Mr. Pfeffer.|-Mrs. Frank.
-Welcome.|-Pfeffer.
-Well, here it is, Mr. Pfeffer.|-Nice to meet you.
Don't worry.|It's only like this...
when the workers downstairs|are out to lunch.
For the rest of the day,|it's quiet.
You'll have to learn the rules,|of course.
There are scads of rules.
Mr. Pfeffer appreciates|the value of discipline.
{y:i}OTTO:|{y:i}Here idleness is our enemy.
Our motto: work and hope.
[Auguste laughs]
Listen to the Prussian officer.
Breakfast is at 9:00 a.m...
except on Sundays and holidays|when it's 11:30.
Lunch is from 1:15 to 1:45.
{y:i}ANNE:|{y:i}And then we expect visitors.
Visitors?
Our helpers, of course.|Here.
Thank you.
Dinner after|the nightly news broadcasts...
and lights out promptly|at 10:00.
{y:i}Parlez-vous Francais,|{y:i}Monsieur Pfeffer?
{y:i}Oui, oui. Je parle un peu.
{y:i}Comment ca va, madame?
What does that mean?
My poor Charlotte.
She thinks I've been|spirited away to the country.
Who would ever believe|that I'm right here...
in the center of Amsterdam?
Would you like some more|vegetables, Mr. Pfeffer?
Thank you.
I think we're all|very fortunate here.
It's a ridiculous thing to say.
{y:i}ANNE: I don't think|{y:i}it's ridiculous at all.
It's a wonder|I don't cry all the time...
thinking about my friends.
Has she been taking|her valerium drops? Be quiet.
Putti,|you're spoiling my digestion.
Children know nothing|of what goes on in the world.
Hear, hear.
Where's my pillow?
What have you done with it|this time?
I ate it.
{y:i}HERMANN: How am l|{y:i}supposed to know where it is?
{y:i}AUGUSTE:|{y:i}You keep losing everything.
Here!
Your predictions|never come true.
When have I ever been wrong?
When have you ever been right?
I think it's a bit odd..
Anne in there with Mr. Pfeffer.
He's so old.
Anne's still a child.|She won't mind.
We used to have such fun before.
Before we were married,|you mean.
Ah, do you always take so long?
Only as long as I need to.
I have to have a word|with your father.
[Hermann laughs]
[Auguste yells, laughs]
Don't touch me.
Listen to them.
Every night, the same racket.
It would have been different|with the Goslars.
With two children|and a baby on the way.
We've been over this, Edith.
If the baby had cried,|what then?
It would have given us all away.
This is no place for a woman|as pregnant as she was.
At least I could have|taken care of her.
I still can't believe it.|Mother and baby both dead.
Mother, don't.
It would have been|different if...
if I had been there to help.
You don't know that, Edith.
That's just it, Otto.
I will never know.
You have to try not to think|of things outside these walls.
{y:i}OTTO:|{y:i}It's hard, I know...
but we can't be responsible|for everyone.
Just for ourselves.
[Pfeffer snoring]
[Crying]
-You mustn't do that.|-I can't help it.
I like watching people.
Sometimes I make up stories|for them...
imagining|what their lives are like.
What ours would be like if...
{y:i}MARGOT: Anne.
Margot,|don't I look different to you?
Different?
Anne, have you...
I wanted it to be my own sweet|little secret for a while.
I've only told Bep.
She fetched some things|from the chemist for me.
I'm happy for you, really.
If only people will just stop|treating me like a child...
Are you busy after school?
{y:i}GIRL: Do you think they have|{y:i}Jewish schools in Switzerland?
Of course they do...
but there aren't any Germans|to force you to go there.
I still can't believe|she left her shoes behind.
She was so proud of them,|remember?
-You really saw them?|-Right on the floor.
Like she just kicked them off.
{y:i}GIRL:|{y:i}Did you see the diary?
{y:i}-It was gone.|{y:i}-But we looked.
[Teacher crying]
{y:i}TEACHER: I'm sorry.
{y:i}I'm sorry, my..
my wife.
They took her away last night.
-He sent you this.|-You've seen Fritz?
Can't you even tell me|where he is?
I don't know.
-See that he gets this.|-Of course.
-Thank you.|-Mm-hmm.
-You're so kind.|-Ah.
Tell him I love him,|that I'll wait.
Mm-hmm.
Aah!
Damn you, you beasts.
[Laughing]
{y:i}CHURCHILL ON RADlO:|{y:i}There've been disasters...
{y:i}far more bloody...
{y:i}than anything we have|{y:i}experienced so far in this.
{y:i}But in the end...
{y:i}all the oppositions|{y:i}fell together...
{y:i}and all our foes submitted.
Can't stand to hear that man.
{y:i}AUGUSTE: Half the time I don't|{y:i}even know what he's saying.
This is not the end.
It is possibly|the beginning of the end...
and it is certainly|the end of the beginning--
do you know|what that means, Mr. Frank?
Ah, Putti!
If you ask me, the British|should spend more time...
bombing Germany...
and less time drinking tea.
Shut up already.
[Static]
Shh.
-Stop messing around.|-Try to fix it.
Every time you try to fix|something, it only gets worse.
The Americans, Otto,|why don't they come?
Why do they take so long?
They got their hands full|fighting the Japanese.
You mustn't despair, Edith.|The invasion will come.
They'll be here soon.
Yes, but...will we?
Daddy, will you please ask|Mr. Pfeffer...
why he thinks|it's so unreasonable of me...
to insist upon me being able|to use my own desk?
I have important work to do.
Work, you understand?
{y:i}PFEFFER: And besides, there are|{y:i}other places you can go.
{y:i}This writing of yours...
{y:i}you can do it|{y:i}in the attic, perhaps.
It's only a diary, after all.
-A childish pastime.|-Childish?
Now, now, we needn't argue.
{y:i}OTTO:|{y:i}What I propose is this...
uh, Anne should have the desk,|say, twice a week...
{y:i}from 4:00 in the afternoon|{y:i}until 5:30...
and Mr. Pfeffer may use it|the rest of the time.
But, Pim...
Are we agreed?
{y:i}OTTO: We all have to make|{y:i}small sacrifices,Anne.
You mean me.|I have to make the sacrifices.
And it isn't small.|I'm not a little girl anymore.
Mr. Pfeffer|has a right to the desk.
And don't I have rights?
[Scoffs] I work just as hard|as anybody else here.
I just don't want that man...
poring through|my private thoughts.
That's easily remedied,|don't you think?
I have it.
Here.
This will keep your diary safe|from prying eyes.
Thank you, Daddy.
My little woman.
-Pardon me.|-Oh.
Never let it be said|that Anne Frank failed...
in her so-called studies|on my account.
[Clears throat]|Thank you.
[Air-raid siren, bombing]
[Ringing]
[Crying]
My Pim !
Help me!
PETER: I think|they're bombing the airport.
Get away from that window.
[Crying]
Don't be afraid. Listen,|those are British planes.
-They're coming to save us.|-No, it doesn't sound like it.
Peter, come down!
[Anne crying]
What are you doing?
Not everyone here|is an ex-soldier.
[Explosion]
Aah!
{y:i}VICTOR:|{y:i}This is my partner Mr. Kleiman.
Pleased to meet you.
-Our indispensable Miep.|-Hello.
-And Bep.|-Nice to meet you.
This is Mr. Van Maaren.
He will be taking over|as foreman.
At least until Bep's father|feels well enough to return.
I'm not much for talk...
but if it's a hard worker|you're looking for...
-I'm your man.|-Fine.
Show Mr. Van Maaren|the storeroom, please, Bep.
I'll do it.
{y:i}MIEP: Our salesmen give their|{y:i}orders to Bep once a week.
Everything you need to fill|your orders is right here.
We have two kinds of Pectacon|products--spices and jams.
Wow, this would fetch|a pretty penny...
on the black market.
I wouldn't know about that.
Uh, your office|is going to be in here.
What's this blue paint for?
Ah, that's to keep the spices|out of the light.
Hmm?
{y:i}OTTO:|{y:i}What does Miep think?
She doesn't trust him.|She thinks he's a thief.
A thief?
Ah, she's very protective.
ANNE:|Shelling peas is so boring.
I can never be a housewife.
It's like being in prison.
{y:i}OTTO:|{y:i}It's only temporary.
Your father will be back|soon enough, I'm sure of it.
No.
They say it's cancer.
So much suffering in the world.
Is that all you can say, mother?
That will only|make matters worse.
Honestly, I don't know how|you could be so thick sometimes.
Anne! That's no way|to talk to your mother.
Don't listen to them, Bep.
You know what I do...
when things get difficult?
I go upstairs.
{y:i}ANNE: There's a window|{y:i}in the attic...
{y:i}where you can see the old|{y:i}chestnut tree in the yard.
It has the most wonderful|branches.
When they're in full bloom...
it's beautiful.
When I look out...
I feel better somehow.
Makes me wonder...
if God is a lot closer|than most people think.
{y:i}PFEFFER: Did you read that|{y:i}in one of your books?
Such a font of knowledge|you've become.
I suppose I'm just hopeless.
Excuse me.
Don't you think you should|apologize to your mother?
She can be such a trial|sometimes.
You're quite a trial yourself.
So people keep reminding me.
It's only natural|for a girl, um..
I mean,|a young woman of your age.
Stop!
I don't want to hear|that I'm like all other girls.
I'm not.
I'm me. Anne Frank.
Anne, your mother's|your staunchest defender.
I've heard her|with Mrs. Van Pels.
She's your friend.
I don't want her|to be a friend.
I need her to be a mother.
Someone I can look up to.
To set an example.
Your mother's|a kind, generous woman.
She's a dutiful wife, she's...
borne a great deal|without complaint.
{y:i}ANNE:|{y:i}You always take her side.
But I've seen the way|you kiss her.
You kiss her the same way|you kiss me and Margot.
I think even|you're not in love with her.
Never say that.
You wouldn't want me to take|away your diary, would you?
Daddy.
[Sighs] I'm sorry.
{y:i}ANNE:|{y:i}I'm really, really sorry.
I just..|I can't help the way I feel.
Mommy and I...
we're so different.
We're like night and day.
She doesn't understand|anything about me.
Have you tried|to understand her?
[Bell ringing]
[Seagulls crying]
{y:i}[Tchaikovsky's Swan Lake|{y:i}playing]
Anne.
You all right?
I must have fallen asleep.
How long|have you been watching me?
Oh, I've just come up.|Honest.
Um, beans from the storeroom.
Everyone's gone now,|so it's safe to bring them up.
Mmm.
Mmm.
[Rattling]
[Giggling]
[Laughs]
What do you think you're doing?
What's in that building|back there?
It does not belong to us.
Is that right?
You are supposed to be at lunch.|Get out.
Go.
[Engines rumbling]
[Soldiers shouting]
[Baby crying]
[Crying]
[Gabi giggles]
[Mumbling]
[Man yelling]
[Dogs barking]
[Footsteps]
[Pounding on door]
[Man shouting in German]
[Speaking Dutch]
[Man shouting in German]
[Sighs] Kugler's records|are getting sloppy.
The curtains|in the front office...
they're open again.
They're always open on weekends,|Mr. Pfeffer.
Oh, I'm so sorry. I forgot.
Then tell me,|how am I to collect any papers?
Surely no one will see.
That's how it starts.
No one will see.|No one will hear.
No one will pay any attention.
Then what?
{y:i}ANNE: Hello, Peter.
Hi.
Did you bring the bread?
Give me the keys.|I'll do it myself.
And get rid of that cat.
You look ridiculous.
Like you're wearing one|of your mother's precious furs.
{y:i}Dummkopf.
I think it's beastly|the way he treats you.
Don't mind him.
He gets like that when|he hasn't had his cigarettes.
[Laughs]
[Meow]
I like it when you smile.
Really?
Sort of makes your eyes sparkle.
You have pretty eyes.
No. I'm not pretty.
Yes, you are.
No, I'm not.
Well, you'll just have|to believe me, then.
[Tap tap]
[Sniffs]
[Sniffs]
[Sighs]
[Sneezes]
[Machinery running]
[Men talking]
MAN:|Have you weighed this bunch?
Ah. I was wondering|where that had got to.
Thank you.
So it's your wallet, then,|is it?
I've just told you.
You were in the warehouse|last night?
That's right.
Why?
I don't have to explain myself|to you.
Didn't a certain Mr. Frank...
work here in the office|at one time?
A Jew?
What's that got to do|with anything?
What happened to him?
He...disappeared.
[Whistles]
Disappeared?
That's right.
Now, if you'll excuse me...
If it's a reward|you're looking for...
I'm sorry to disappoint you.
[Chuckles]
Oh, I got my reward all right.
[Chuckles]
[Bell tolls]
Somebody living in that building|behind us. I know it.
My wife cleans the offices.
If there were people hiding,|she'd know it.
She thought|she saw something once...
but he turned out|to be a salesman.
{y:i}VAN MAARSEN: Everybody's|{y:i}hiding somebody these days.
What bothers me is that,|uh...they may be Jews.
Could be bad for all of us.
You think Kugler's in on it?
Kugler. [Laughs]
Kugler's a liar.|I know that already.
That whole bunch in the office|is always sneaking around.
Kleiman says|he has to go to the storeroom...
the secretary's|always checking records...
and the other one, that Miep...
something about her|I don't like.
She's shifty, that one.
What can you do?
Firing Van Maarsen|could be dangerous.
If he suspects something...
there is a chance|he could go to the Gestapo.
The reward for Jews has got up|to twenty-five gelders a head.
On the other hand,|if the fellow's stealing...
{y:i}he's got something to hide|{y:i}as well.
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