1-CD with 8-page booklet, 15 single titles. Running time 54:21 minutes.
The blackest day in Roswitha Koslowski's life was that ordinary Tuesday 26 years ago, when she met Herbert in a Bottrop disco. She should have known. What can you find in Bottrop on a Tuesday evening? She didn't know. Now she knows. Your best present from Roy Black, he asked her to dance. She nodded. Mistake number one. With Peter Maffay's Du bist anders she looked into his brown eyes and believed every word he said.
That wasn't a mistake, that was the crash. There was nothing left to save. At the registry office in Bottrop they said'Yes', since then Herbert has been following Rosi through thick and thin. Mostly by Dick. Herbert loves Rosi, there's nothing you can do about it. Sometimes she dreams of being single and he dreams of his own opinion. Man never gets what he dreams of. Herbert doesn't mind that much. He has what he needs. A job as a middle clerk, Rosi and a chancellor. He eats liverwurst for breakfast and watches TV in the evening.
If Rosi allows it. They don't have children, why should they? Rosi has Herbert. That would be a full-time job, but Rosi can't even take it, she'd rather go to the office. Rosi is not kidding herself. The world is bad, and Rosi scrambles the injustice out the window. She's been in a bad mood for 25 years, it's not good for the mind, but for the truth. Rosi always tells the truth.
Rosi is not popular. And when the evening comes, and when it gets dark, Herbert asks his questions. Then he has ideas. Then he takes initiatives. Then Rosi goes through hell. This situation has worsened after the move to the capital. Berlin has concerns, but Berlin also has Herbert Koslowski. A real asset. Herbert solves problems that nobody has, he shovels sand into the desert and pours water into the Spree. Herbert cares. Rosi desperate. That's how they live.
|Die Koslowskis 1|
|7:||Die neue Apo|
|14:||Bündnis für Arbeit|