Leni Riefenstahl's Camera Flash Lightbulb


Leni Riefenstahl


Camera Flash Lightbulb


Highlights those who have dicator like qualities, when used as an attachment on a camera.


The user will also experience the urge to film their surroundings shortly after using


Using the flash on a camera

Collected by

Arthur Nielsen


Borothough-288 B





Date of Collection

June 15th, 2004



Helene Bertha Amalie "Leni" Riefenstahl (22 August 1902 – 8 September 2003) was a German film director, actress, photographer and Nazi sympathizer.

In the 1930s, she directed the Nazi propaganda films Triumph des Willens ("Triumph of the Will") and Olympia, resulting in worldwide attention and acclaim. The movies are widely considered two of the most effective, and technically innovative, propaganda films ever made. Her involvement in Triumph des Willens, however, significantly damaged her career and reputation after the war. Adolf Hitler was in close collaboration with Riefenstahl during the production of at least three important Nazi films, and they formed a friendly relationship. Some have argued that Riefenstahl's visions were essential to the carrying out of the mission of the Holocaust.


The lightbulb, when installed into a camera that uses lightbulb flashes, highlights those who have dictator/authoritative qualities or personalities, regardless if they show their true emotions or hide them. When flashed, a light blue glow surrounds the person who has those qualities and dissipates after 5 seconds.

The user will also experience the urge to film their surroundings shortly after using, which is said to wear off after an hour or two, give or take how many times the flash is used.


This lightbulb was collected sometime after the death of Leni Riefenstahl by agent Arthur Nielsen on June 15th, 2004, in Bavaria. Exact location has been expunged.

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