LOST FILMS is a collaboration between the following international organisations:

Deutsche Kinemathek – Museum für Film und Fernsehen, Berlin

Deutsche Kinemathek
"The Deutsche Kinemathek officially opened in February 1963. Its founding director was Gerhard Lamprecht who over the decades had meticulously put together an extensive collection of films, documents and equipment. The City State of Berlin acquired this collection and then handed it over to the new institution for its preservation and use..."

Bundesarchiv-Filmarchiv, Berlin/Koblenz

"The Bundesarchiv is the German government's official archive, holding public and private records originating from the German Reich, the German Democratic Republic and the Federal Republic of Germany. The Bundesarchiv is a government agency under the Federal Government Commissioner for Culture and Media within the Federal Chancellery. It constitutes the main executive body to carry out the safeguarding of the national film heritage."

Friedrich-Wilhelm-Murnau-Stiftung, Wiesbaden

"The Friedrich-Wilhelm-Murnau-Foundation, based in Wiesbaden, received her name in memory of the great director Friedrich Wilhelm Murnau (1888 - 1931) who helped the German cinema in the 1920s [...] to be renown world wide. Murnau's works produced in Germany are conserved and taken care of by the Foundation as well as thousands of other films, produced between 1900 and 1960, which form a major part of the German film heritage..."

Centre national de la cinématographie (CNC), Paris

"Created by the law of 25 October 1946, the Centre national de la cinématographie (CNC) is a public administrative organization, set up as a separate and financially independent entity. The centre comes under the authority of the ministry of culture and communication and Véronique Cayla is its director general..."

Filmarchiv Austria, Vienna

"The Filmarchiv Austria is the central location for film collections and film documentation today in Austria and houses the country’s audiovisual cultural heritage. The diverse collections held within the archive encompass a period of over a hundred years, stretching from the 19th century up to the present..."

Národní Filmový Archiv, Prague

"The Film Archive in Prague was founded in 1943 by the Czech-Moravian film headquarters and is one of the largest film archives in the world. In 1946 it became a member of the International Federation of Film Archives (Fédération Internationale des Archives du Film, FIAF)..."

The Austrian Film Museum, Vienna

"The Austrian Film Museum in Vienna was founded as a non-profit organization by Peter Konlechner and film artist Peter Kubelka in 1964, and within a short span of time it established itself as the leading international film centre in Austria. Only a year later, in 1965, the Fédération Internationale des Archives du Film (FIAF) accepted the Film Museum as a new member ..."

Filmoteka Narodowa, Warsaw

"Filmoteka Narodowa in Warsaw (the National Film Archive) was established in 1955, first under the name of Centralne Archiwum Filmowe (the Central Film Archive - until 1970), and then Filmoteka Polska (the Polish Film Archive - until 1987). Since its inception Filmoteka Narodowa has been a member of the FIAF, the International Federation of Film Archives, an organization that associates the majority of the world’s film archives ..."

Magyar Nemzeti Filmarchívum, Budapest

"The Hungarian Institute of Film Science was founded in 1957 and it is based on the plan drafted by Béla Balázs in 1948. Its name has been changed to Hungarian Film Institute in 1985. Since June 2000 it is called Hungarian National Film Archive, the status is a 'national public collection' since 1991 ..."

LOST FILMS has been made possible thanks to the generous support of the Kulturstiftung des Bundes

Kulturstiftung des Bundes (German Federal Cultural Foundation)
"The German Federal Cultural Foundation promotes art and culture within the scope of federal competence. One of its main priorities is to support innovative programmes and projects on an international level..."

LOST FILMS has been developed using the Open Source software, CollectiveAccess

"The CollectiveAccess project is a collaboration between Whirl-i-Gig, a company specializing in applications development for museums, archives and scientific research projects, and a number of partner institutions in the United States and Europe..."