Its hard to say which made a greater impression his voice or the way he looked with his luminously painted white face? Klaus Nomis countertenor register and his outrageous outfits greatly admired by David Bowie, for whom he later designed costumes soon made him an icon of New Yorks underground scene. By the 1970s, he was an integral part of New Yorks alternative culture, appearing in films, performing in clubs and making countless records. Nomis stage show oscillated between his own particular interpretations of Saint-Saëns Samson and Delilah, the Donna Summer hit I Feel Love and Chubby Checkers The Twist. When he died in 1983 from an AIDS-related infection, he was by no means at the height of his popularity. Whether one encounters him on posthumous CD releases or commercials for Jägermeister bitters Klaus Nomi is as much in the public eye today as he was during his lifetime. In his documentary, Andrew Horn tells the story of Klaus Nomi from his birth as Klaus Spender in Bavaria in 1944 to his later stardom in New York. The film includes excerpts from Nomis shows but also features interviews with his relatives, his former singing teacher and his many friends and colleagues. Klaus Nomi himself is even in on the proceedings in the shape of a life-size mechanical doll created by the artist Pat Keck.