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Wieck launched her acting career on stage in 1924 and made her screen debut in German films in 1926, appearing in several silent films. She became widely known through her leading role in the 1931 film Mädchen in Uniform (Girls in Uniform).
Wieck appeared in around 50 films and played on the stages of many large theatres, notably at the Deutsches Theater and the Schillertheater, Berlin. She also worked as a theatre director. After World War II, she appeared in films only in supporting roles, and she withdrew from films almost entirely in the early 1960s.
Wieck was married to Baron Ernest von der Decken.
Wieck is buried at the cemetery Friedhof Heerstraße in Berlin.
- Little Inge and Her Three Fathers (1926)
- I Lost My Heart in Heidelberg (1926), directed by Arthur Bergen
- My Heidelberg, I Can Not Forget You (1927), directed by James Bauer
- Valencia (1927), directed by Jaap Speyer
- Storm Tide (1927)
- Klettermaxe (1927)
- The Foreign Legionnaire (1928)
- Mädchen in Uniform (1931), directed by Leontine Sagan
- A Mad Idea (1932), directed by Kurt Gerron
- Teilnehmer antwortet nicht (Party Doesn't Answer) (1932), directed by Rudolf Katscher and Marc Sorkin
- Trenck (1932) directed by Heinz Paul and Ernst Neubach
- Anna and Elizabeth (1933), directed by Frank Wisbar
- Cradle Song (1933), directed by Mitchell Leisen
- Theodor Körner (1933), directed by Carl Boese
- Miss Fane's Baby Is Stolen (1934), directed by Alexander Hall
- The Student of Prague (1935), directed by Arthur Robison
- The Private Life of Louis XIV (1935), directed by Carl Froelich
- The Impossible Woman (1936), directed by Johannes Meyer
- Love Can Lie (1937)
- The Yellow Flag (1937), directed by Gerhard Lamprecht
- Kopf hoch, Johannes! (1941), directed by Viktor de Kowa
- Andreas Schlüter (1942), directed by Herbert Maisch
- The Green Salon (1944), directed by Boleslaw Barlog
- The Murder Trial of Doctor Jordan (1949), directed by Erich Engels
- Five Suspects (1950), directed by Kurt Hoffmann
- Das seltsame Leben des Herrn Bruggs (1951), directed by Erich Engel
- No Greater Love (1952), directed by Harald Braun
- Behind Monastery Walls (1952)
- Man on a Tightrope (1953), directed by Elia Kazan
- Elephant Fury (1953), directed by Harry Piel
- The Story of Anastasia (1956), directed by Falk Harnack[N 1]
- A Time to Love and a Time to Die (1958), directed by Douglas Sirk
- Menschen im Hotel (1959), directed by Gottfried Reinhardt
- Schachnovelle (Brainwashed) (1960), directed by Gerd Oswald
- Die Revolution entlässt ihre Kinder (The Revolution Dismisses its Children or Child of the Revolution) (1962, TV), directed by Rolf Hädrich
- Bock, ans-Michael; Bergfelder, im (2009). The Concise Cinegraph: Encyclopaedia of German Cinema. Berghahn Books. p. 530. ISBN 9780857455659. Retrieved 4 March 2017.
- Waldman, Harry; Slide, Anthony (1996). Hollywood and the Foreign Touch: A Dictionary of Foreign Filmmakers and Their Films from America, 1910-1995. Scarecrow Press. pp. 306–308. ISBN 9780810831926. Retrieved 4 March 2017.
- Anastasia, die letzte Zarentochter (1956) is not to be confused with Anastasia, also from 1956.
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