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Kindly wait one moment, sir.
DOCTOR: Has anyone asked for me?
CLERK: No, Doctor.
CLERK: We're holding
five bedrooms and two sitting rooms.
CLERK: How many in your party?
WOMAN: My mother, two sisters...
OTTO: This is an imposition.
CLERK: Kindly wait one moment, please.
WOMAN: That makes nine.
CLERK: You wish to have the rooms held?
WOMAN: Please. And then...
Really, I won't wait any longer.
I've been here a very long time.
That's all right.
Look here, I waited three days
before I got a room at all.
When I finally got one,
what kind of a room was it?
CLERK: A nice room, inexpensive.
OTTO: I didn't ask for a cheap room.
When I came here to live,
did I ask you for a cheap room? Did l?
CLERK: If you wait one moment, sir...
OTTO: I can't wait.
Every day is precious. Every hour...
OTTO: Every minute is precious.
I came to live here for two weeks,
maybe three. Heaven only knows.
I can pay whatever you want.
I'm tired and ill. I can't wait.
MANAGER: Do you have a complaint?
CLERK: He's dissatisfied with Room 559.
Yes, I have a complaint.
I think it's a perfectly fair complaint.
I came here from a great distance
to live at the Grand Hotel.
I want a room, a big room.
The same kind of room
you'd give General Director Preysing.
I'm as good as Mr. Preysing.
I can pay for a room
the same as Mr. Preysing.
Would you stick him way off
in a corner in a little room...
where the water pipes go "pop" all day?
He can have my room.
It doesn't matter where I stay.
That won't be necessary, Doctor.
Mr. Kringelein will take Room 176.
It's one of our most expensive rooms.
A large room on the front, and with a bar.
- With a private bar, exclusively mine.
- Certainly, sir.
Exactly what I want. That's very kind.
I'll pay for it now.
MANAGER: No, I beg of you, sir.
BARON: Pardon me, sir.
You dropped your little hat.
- Permit me.
- Thank you.
Permit me. My name is Kringelein,
from Friedersdorf.
BARON: Yes. I'm Baron von Geigern.
OTTO: A Baron.
Permit me to present Dr. Otternschlag.
A doctor. Doctor, Im ill.
I know. When a man's collar
is an inch too big for him, I know he's ill.
I must go and dress now.
PIMENOV: I'll see you there.
BARON: Surely, sir.
- Is this gentleman a baron, too?
- Unfortunately, no.
- Will Mr. Kringelein kindly sign here?
- I have signed once.
[Classical instrumental music continues]
CHAUFFEUR: Got a minute?
BARON: I told you not to come here.
CHAUFFEUR: Time's getting short.
Haven't I told you not talk to me
with a cigarette in your mouth?
CHAUFFEUR: I want to speak...
BARON: Later.
Yes, sir.
BELLBOY: This way, Mr. Kringelein.
Mr. Preysing.
SENF: Will you go up to 166?
FLAEMM: 166.
Hey, wait a minute!
PORTER: Hello?
Mme. Grusinskaya 's car
is not to be brought.
BARON: She said,
"On the other side of the fence."
Baron, you're incorrigible.
Poor Grusinskaya.
PIMENOV: How can she receive anyone?
BARON: No, of course not.
Theater, hotels, trains.
Trains, hotels, theater.
- Quite so.
- I must toddle along.
- She'll be waking up and calling for me.
- I'm sorry, old fellow.
[Soft instrumental music]
Who are you, please?
I'm the stenographer.
Then you will please wait outside, please.
Yes, sir.
Outside, please.
FLAEMM: Take your time.
Listen, the burial fund and everything.
I've got it right here.
I'm going to live.
I'm going to have a good time while I can.
That's my creed, Kringelein:
A short life and a gay one.
A short life, Baron, and a gay one.
That's very true in my case.
You know, I know you won't think
Im impertinent...
but perhaps you might have
a little better time...
if you bought some new clothes.
Started out fresh, so to speak.
Well, Baron, I didn't think
there was time for that.
But it's very kind of you
to take an interest.
- Friends, then.
- Friends, Baron?
Thank you.
- Your room is ready, sir.
- Thank you.
I may speak to the Baron

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