Reinhold Heil is a German-born film and television composer based in Los Angeles. He is known for his frequent collaborations with Australian composer Johnny Klimek and director Tom Tykwer on films such as Run Lola Run and Cloud Atlas. Heil was born in the state of Hesse, West Germany, he grew up twenty meters from Schlüchtern's 10th century monastery, where he was introduced to classical music. Heil learned to play church organ at a young age and in adolescence began training to become a pianist. In his teenage years, Heil's father, who owned the town's only record and hi-fi store, put Heil in charge of selecting all the records sold in his store, inadvertently giving Heil access to the most influential pop music of the times. Heil eagerly immersed himself in rock, soul and electronic music. After graduating from high school in the mid 1970s, Heil left Schlüchtern for West Berlin. At the time, West Berlin was an island of western culture isolated in the middle of communist East Germany and a fertile breeding ground for experimentation and artistic and political self-expression.
While a student at the Berlin Music Academy, Heil supplemented his studies of classical music with studies in musique concrète and early electronic music. He was influenced by pioneering jazz and rock musicians such as Miles Davis and Frank Zappa. In 1977, Heil met a dissident artist from communist East Germany, the young Nina Hagen, electrifying Berlin's punk world with her powerful operatic voice and genre-defying musical style. Hagen asked Heil to join her band as her keyboardist, co-writer and co-producer and for the next few years Heil honed his craft what became the legendary Nina Hagen Band. After Hagen left the group to pursue a solo career, the remaining band members formed Spliff, one of Germany's most successful rock bands of the 1980s. In the 1980s and 1990s, Heil was regarded as one of the best keyboardists in Europe, he is known as the producer of German Neue Deutsche Welle band Nena's albums and singles, including the hit songs "99 Luftballons" and "Irgendwie, irgendwann". In 1994, Heil became friends with Australian expat and bass player Johnny Klimek, a producer of Berlin underground techno DJs.
What began as a casual partnership producing trip hop tunes in a Berlin studio, led Heil and Klimek to collaborating with German director Tom Tykwer on scoring Tykwer's second feature, Winter Sleepers. Two years the trio scored Tykwer's breakthrough hit, Run Lola Run and all Tykwer's subsequent films through Cloud Atlas. Heil moved to California in 1997 and Klimek followed him three years later; the international success of Run Lola Run, which came out in the US in 1999, got Hollywood's attention. Run Lola Run's soundtrack album sold half a million copies worldwide, with 50% of those sales occurring in the US; these were huge numbers for a soundtrack album, let alone a subtitled German-language movie. Run Lola Run was the first film to have a techno score, not composed of pre-existing music, but was scored directly to picture. Heil and Klimek continued their film scoring collaboration for a dozen years on such varied projects as One Hour Photo, The International, Perfume: The Story of a Murderer, HBO’s Deadwood, CBS’s Without a Trace, NBC’s Awake and the epic adventure drama Cloud Atlas, based on a best selling novel by David Mitchell, directed by Lana Wachowski, Andy Wachowski and Tom Tykwer.
The score for Cloud Atlas was nominated in 2013 for a Golden Globe award. In 2011, Heil and Klimek ended their musical partnership though they continued to collaborate on selected projects, most notably for director Tom Tykwer on Cloud Atlas and director Stuart Beattie's feature, I, Frankenstein. Heil's distinctive musical signature is characterized by harmonic complexity and unusual chord progressions, surprising juxtapositions of organic and electronic custom sounds, which he creates using his large collection of obscure musical instruments, as well as vintage and cutting edge computer software. In 2016, Heil was awarded the Adolf Grimme Award for his exceptional original music score to the RTL and Sundance TV produced television series Deutschland 83. Heil is represented by Fortress Talent Management. Berlin Station Deutschland 83 Legends Helix I, Frankenstein Haunt Cloud Atlas Awake Locke & Key 6 giorni sulla Terra Killer Elite Happiness Runs Three Tomorrow When the War Began The International Perfume: The Story of a Murderer John From Cincinnati Anamorph Blood and Chocolate Deadwood Paris, je t'aime Land of the Dead The Cave Sophie Scholl: The Final Days Iron Jawed Angels Without A Trace One Hour Photo The Princess and the Warrior Run Lola Run Winter Sleepers Reinhold Heil official website Reinhold Heil on IMDb
Action film is a film genre in which the protagonist or protagonists are thrust into a series of challenges that include violence, extended fighting, physical feats, frantic chases. Action films tend to feature a resourceful hero struggling against incredible odds, which include life-threatening situations, a villain, or a pursuit which concludes in victory for the hero. Advancements in CGI have made it cheaper and easier to create action sequences and other visual effects that required the efforts of professional stunt crews in the past. However, reactions to action films containing significant amounts of CGI have been mixed, as films that use computer animations to create unrealistic unbelievable events are met with criticism. While action has long been a recurring component in films, the "action film" genre began to develop in the 1970s along with the increase of stunts and special effects. Common action scenes in films are but not limited to, car chases and gunplay or shootouts; this genre is associated with the thriller and adventure genres, they may contain elements of spy fiction.
Some historians consider The Great Train Robbery to be the first action film. During the 1920s and 1930s, action-based films were "swashbuckling" adventure films in which actors, such as Douglas Fairbanks, wielded swords in period pieces or Westerns. Indian action films in this era were known as stunt films; the 1940s and 1950s saw "action" in a new form through cowboy movies. Alfred Hitchcock ushered in the spy-adventure genre while establishing the use of action-oriented "set pieces" like the famous crop-duster scene and the Mount Rushmore finale in North by Northwest; the film, along with a war-adventure called The Guns of Navarone, inspired producers Albert R. Broccoli and Harry Saltzman to invest in their own spy-adventure, based on the novels of Ian Fleming; the long-running success of the James Bond films or series introduced a staple of the modern-day action film: the resourceful hero. Such larger-than-life characters were a veritable "one-man army"; such heroes are ready with one-liners and dry quips.
The Bond films used fast cutting, car chases, fist fights, a variety of weapons and gadgets, elaborate action sequences. Producer-Director John Sturges' 1963 film The Great Escape, featuring Allied prisoners of war attempting to escape a German POW camp during World War II, featuring future icons of the action genre including Steve McQueen and Charles Bronson, is an example of an action film prototype. During the 1970s, gritty detective stories and urban crime dramas began to evolve and fuse themselves with the new "action" style, leading to a string of maverick police officer films, such as Bullitt, The French Connection and The Seven-Ups. Dirty Harry lifted its star, Clint Eastwood, out of his cowboy typecasting, framed him as the archetypal hero of the urban action film. In many countries, restrictions on language, adult content, violence had loosened up, these elements became more widespread. In the 1970s, martial-arts films from Hong Kong became popular with Western audiences and inspired big budget films such as Bruce Lee's Enter the Dragon.
Chuck Norris blended martial arts with'cops and robbers' in films such as Good Guys Wear Black and A Force of One. From Japan, Sonny Chiba starred in his first martial arts movie in 1973 called the Karate Kiba, his breakthrough international hit was The Street Fighter series, which established him as the reigning Japanese martial arts actor in international cinema. He played the role of Mas Oyama in Champion of Death, Karate Bearfighter, Karate for Life. Chiba's action films were not only bounded by martial arts, but action thriller and science fiction. In the 1980s, Hollywood produced many big budget action blockbusters with actors such as Sylvester Stallone, Arnold Schwarzenegger, Lorenzo Lamas, Michael Dudikoff, Charles Bronson and Bruce Willis. Steven Spielberg and George Lucas paid their homage to the Bond-inspired style with Raiders of the Lost Ark. In 1982, veteran actor Nick Nolte and rising comedian Eddie Murphy broke box office records with the action-comedy 48 Hrs. credited as the first "buddy-cop" movie.
That same year, Sylvester Stallone starred in First Blood, the first installment in the Rambo film series which made the character John Rambo a pop culture icon. 1984 saw the beginning of the Terminator franchise starring Linda Hamilton and Arnold Schwarzenegger. This story provides one of the grittiest roles for a woman in action and Hamilton was required to put in extensive effort to develop a strong physique.1987's Lethal Weapon starring Mel Gibson, Danny Glover, Darlene Love was another significant action film hit of the decade, another "buddy-cop" genre classic, launching a franchise that spawned 3 sequels. The 1988 film, Die Hard, was influential on the development of the action genre. In the film, Bruce Willis plays a New York police detective who inadvertently becomes embroiled in a terrorist take-over of a Los Angeles office building high-rise; the use of a maverick, resourceful lone hero has always been a common thread from James Bond to John Rambo, but John McClane in Die Hard is much more of an'everyday' person whom circumstance turns into a reluctant hero
A biologist is a scientist who has specialized knowledge in the field of biology, the scientific study of life. Biologists involved in fundamental research attempt to explore and further explain the underlying mechanisms that govern the functioning of living matter. Biologists involved in applied research attempt to develop or improve more specific processes and understanding, in fields such as medicine and industry. Biologists are interested in understanding the underlying mechanisms that govern the functioning of living matter as well as the complex properties that emerge from the biophysical, biochemical and systemic interactions of living systems. Biologists conduct research using the scientific method to test the validity of a theory in a rational and reproducible manner; this consists of hypothesis formation and data analysis to establish the validity or invalidity of a scientific theory. There are different types of biologists. Theoretical biologists use mathematical methods and develop models to understand phenomena and ideally predict future experimental results, while experimental biologists conceive experiments to test those predictions.
Some biologists work on microorganisms. Some investigate the nano or micro-scale, others emergent properties such as ecological interactions or cognition. There is much overlap between different fields of biology and due to the interdisciplinary nature of the field it is difficult to classify a life scientist as only one of them. Many biological scientists work in development; some conduct fundamental research to advance human knowledge of life. Furthermore, applied biological research aids the development of solutions to problems in areas such as human health and the natural environment. Biological scientists work in government and private industry laboratories. Biologists who work in basic research formulates theories and devise experiments to advance human knowledge on life including topics such as evolution, molecular biology and cell biology. Biological scientists who work in applied research use instead the accomplishments gained by basic research to further knowledge in particular fields or applications.
For example, this applied research may be used to develop new pharmaceutical drugs and medical diagnostic tests. Biological scientists conducting applied research and product development in private industry may be required to describe their research plans or results to non-scientists who are in a position to veto or approve their ideas; these scientists must consider the business effects of their work. While theoretical biologists works in "dry" labs, formulating mathematical models and running computer simulations, some experimental biologists conduct laboratory experiments involving animals, microorganisms or biomolecules. However, a small part of experimental biological research occurs outside the laboratory and may involve natural observation rather than experimentation. For example, a botanist may investigate the plant species present in a particular environment, while an ecologist might study how a forest area recovers after a fire. Swift advances in knowledge of genetics and organic molecules spurred growth in the field of biotechnology, transforming the industries in which biological scientists work.
Biological scientists can now manipulate the genetic material of animals and plants, attempting to make organisms more productive or resistant to disease. Basic and applied research on biotechnological processes, such as recombining DNA, has led to the production of important substances, including human insulin and growth hormone. Many other substances not available in large quantities are now produced by biotechnological means; some of these substances are useful in treating diseases. Those working on various genome projects determine their function; this work continues to lead to the discovery of genes associated with specific diseases and inherited health risks, such as sickle cell anemia. Advances in biotechnology have created research opportunities in all areas of biology, with commercial applications in areas such as medicine and environmental remediation. Most biological scientists specialize in the study of a certain type of organism or in a specific activity, although recent advances have blurred some traditional classifications.
Geneticists study genetics, the science of genes and variation of organisms. Neuroscientists study the nervous system. Developmental biologists study the process of development and growth of organisms Biochemists study the chemical composition of living things, they analyze the complex chemical combinations and reactions involved in metabolism and growth. Molecular biologists study the biological activity between biomolecules. Microbiologists investigate the growth and characteristics of microscopic organisms such as bacteria, algae, or fungi. Physiologists study life functions of plants and animals, in the whole organism and at the cellular or molecular level, under normal and abnormal conditions. Physiologists specialize in functions such as growth, photosynthesis, respiration, or movement, or in the physiology of a certain area or system of the organism. Biophysicists use experimental methods traditionally employed in physics to answer biological questions. Computational Biologists apply the techniques of computer science, applied mathematics and statistics to address biological problems.
The main focus lies on developing mathematical modeling and computational simulation
A rebreather is a breathing apparatus that absorbs the carbon dioxide of a user's exhaled breath to permit the rebreathing of the unused oxygen content, unused inert content when present, of each breath. Oxygen is added to replenish the amount metabolised by the user; this differs from an open-circuit breathing apparatus, where the exhaled gas is discharged directly into the environment. Rebreather technology may be used where breathing gas supply is limited, such as underwater or in space, where the environment is toxic or hypoxic, as in firefighting, mine rescue and high-altitude operations, or where the breathing gas is specially enriched or contains expensive components, such as helium diluent or anaesthetic gases. Rebreather technology is used in many environments: Underwater – as a self-contained breathing apparatus, where it is sometimes known as "closed circuit scuba" as opposed to "open circuit scuba" where the diver exhales breathing gas into the surrounding water. Surface-supplied diving equipment may incorporate rebreather technology either as a gas reclaim system, where the surface-supplied breathing gas is returned and scrubbed at the surface, or as a self-contained diver bailout system.
Mine rescue and other industrial applications – where poisonous gases may be present or oxygen may be absent. Crewed spacecraft and space suits – outer space is a vacuum without oxygen to support life. Hospital anaesthesia breathing systems – to supply controlled concentrations of anaesthetic gases to patients without contaminating the air that the staff breathe. Himalayan mountaineering. High altitude reduces the partial pressure of oxygen in the ambient air, which reduces the ability of the climber to function effectively. Mountaineering rebreathers provide a higher partial pressure of oxygen to the climber. Submarines, underwater habitats, saturation diving systems use a scrubber system working on the same principles as a rebreather. Fire fighting, where firefighters may be required to operate in an IDLH atmosphere for extended periods of time, longer than an open-circuit SCBA can provide air forThis may be compared with some applications of open-circuit breathing apparatus: The oxygen enrichment systems used by medical patients, high altitude mountaineers and commercial aircraft emergency systems, in which the user breathes ambient air, enriched by the addition of pure oxygen, Open circuit breathing apparatus used by firefighters and underwater divers, which supplies fresh gas for each breath, discharged into the environment.
Gas masks which filter contaminants from ambient air, breathed. The recycling of breathing gas comes at the cost of mass, technological complexity and specific hazards, which depend on the specific application and type of rebreather used; as a person breathes, the body produces carbon dioxide. Base metabolism requires about 0.25 L/min of oxygen from a breathing rate of about 6 L/min, a fit person working hard may ventilate at a rate of 95 L/min but will only metabolise about 4 L/min of oxygen The oxygen metabolised is about 4% to 5% of the inspired volume at normal atmospheric pressure, or about 20% of the available oxygen in the air at sea level. Exhaled air at sea level contains 13.5% to 16% oxygen. The situation is more wasteful of oxygen when the oxygen fraction of the breathing gas is higher, in underwater diving, the compression of breathing gas due to depth makes the recirculation of exhaled gas more desirable, as an larger proportion of open circuit gas is wasted. Continued rebreathing of the same gas will deplete the oxygen to a level which will no longer support consciousness, life, so gas containing oxygen must be added to the breathing gas to maintain the required concentration of oxygen.
However, if this is done without removing the carbon dioxide, it will build up in the recycled gas, resulting immediately in mild respiratory distress, developing into further stages of hypercapnia, or carbon dioxide toxicity. A high ventilation rate is necessary to eliminate the metabolic product carbon dioxide; the breathing reflex is triggered by CO2 concentration in the blood, not by the oxygen concentration, so a small buildup of CO2 in the inhaled gas becomes intolerable. By adding sufficient oxygen to compensate for the metabolic usage, removing the carbon dioxide, rebreathing the gas, most of the volume is conserved. Around 1620, in England, Cornelius Drebbel made an early oar-powered submarine. To re-oxygenate the air inside it, he generated oxygen by heating saltpetre in a metal pan to emit oxygen. Heating turns the saltpetre into potassium oxide or hydroxide, which absorbs carbon dioxide from the air; that may explain why Drebbel's men were not affected by carbon dioxide build-up as much as would be expected.
If so, he accidentally made a crude rebreather more than two centuries before Saint Simon Sicard's patent. The first basic rebreather based on carbon dioxide absorption was patented in France in 1808 by Sieur Pierre-Marie Touboulic from Brest, a mechanic in Napoleon's Imperial Navy; this early rebreather design worked with an oxygen reservoir, the oxygen being delivered progressively by the diver and circulating in a closed circuit through a sponge soaked in limewater. Touboulic called his invention Ichtioandre. There is no evidence of a prototype having been manufactured. A prototype rebreather was built in 1849 by Pierre Aimable De Saint Simon Sicard, in 1853
Scuba diving is a mode of underwater diving where the diver uses a self-contained underwater breathing apparatus, independent of surface supply, to breathe underwater. Scuba divers carry their own source of breathing gas compressed air, allowing them greater independence and freedom of movement than surface-supplied divers, longer underwater endurance than breath-hold divers. Although the use of compressed air is common, a new mixture called enriched air has been gaining popularity due to its benefit of reduced nitrogen intake during repetitive dives. Open circuit scuba systems discharge the breathing gas into the environment as it is exhaled, consist of one or more diving cylinders containing breathing gas at high pressure, supplied to the diver through a regulator, they may include additional cylinders for range extension, decompression gas or emergency breathing gas. Closed-circuit or semi-closed circuit rebreather scuba systems allow recycling of exhaled gases; the volume of gas used is reduced compared to that of open circuit, so a smaller cylinder or cylinders may be used for an equivalent dive duration.
Rebreathers extend. Scuba diving may be done recreationally or professionally in a number of applications, including scientific and public safety roles, but most commercial diving uses surface-supplied diving equipment when this is practicable. Scuba divers engaged in armed forces covert operations may be referred to as frogmen, combat divers or attack swimmers. A scuba diver moves underwater by using fins attached to the feet, but external propulsion can be provided by a diver propulsion vehicle, or a sled pulled from the surface. Other equipment includes a mask to improve underwater vision, exposure protection, equipment to control buoyancy, equipment related to the specific circumstances and purpose of the dive; some scuba divers use a snorkel. Scuba divers are trained in the procedures and skills appropriate to their level of certification by instructors affiliated to the diver certification organisations which issue these certifications; these include standard operating procedures for using the equipment and dealing with the general hazards of the underwater environment, emergency procedures for self-help and assistance of a equipped diver experiencing problems.
A minimum level of fitness and health is required by most training organisations, but a higher level of fitness may be appropriate for some applications. The history of scuba diving is linked with the history of scuba equipment. By the turn of the twentieth century, two basic architectures for underwater breathing apparatus had been pioneered. Closed circuit equipment was more adapted to scuba in the absence of reliable and economical high pressure gas storage vessels. By the mid twentieth century, high pressure cylinders were available and two systems for scuba had emerged: open-circuit scuba where the diver's exhaled breath is vented directly into the water, closed-circuit scuba where the carbon dioxide is removed from the diver's exhaled breath which has oxygen added and is recirculated. Oxygen rebreathers are depth-limited due to oxygen toxicity risk, which increases with depth, the available systems for mixed gas rebreathers were bulky and designed for use with diving helmets; the first commercially practical scuba rebreather was designed and built by the diving engineer Henry Fleuss in 1878, while working for Siebe Gorman in London.
His self contained breathing apparatus consisted of a rubber mask connected to a breathing bag, with an estimated 50–60% oxygen supplied from a copper tank and carbon dioxide scrubbed by passing it through a bundle of rope yarn soaked in a solution of caustic potash, the system giving a dive duration of up to about three hours. This apparatus had no way of measuring the gas composition during use. During the 1930s and all through World War II, the British and Germans developed and extensively used oxygen rebreathers to equip the first frogmen; the British adapted the Davis Submerged Escape Apparatus and the Germans adapted the Dräger submarine escape rebreathers, for their frogmen during the war. In the U. S. Major Christian J. Lambertsen invented an underwater free-swimming oxygen rebreather in 1939, accepted by the Office of Strategic Services. In 1952 he patented a modification of his apparatus, this time named SCUBA, which became the generic English word for autonomous breathing equipment for diving, for the activity using the equipment.
After World War II, military frogmen continued to use rebreathers since they do not make bubbles which would give away the presence of the divers. The high percentage of oxygen used by these early rebreather systems limited the depth at which they could be used due to the risk of convulsions caused by acute oxygen toxicity. Although a working demand regulator system had been invented in 1864 by Auguste Denayrouze and Benoît Rouquayrol, the first open-circuit scuba system developed in 1925 by Yves Le Prieur in France was a manually adjusted free-flow system with a low endurance, which limited its practical usefulness. In 1942, during th
Morris Lamont Chestnut Jr. is an American actor. He first came to attention for his role in the 1991 film Boyz N The Hood, he has appeared in small feature films and on television series, including the starring role of pathologist Dr. Beaumont Rosewood Jr. in the Fox TV series Rosewood. Chestnut was born in Cerritos, the son of Morris Lamont Chestnut Sr. and Shirley Chestnut. He graduated from Richard Gahr High School in 1986, subsequently studied finance and drama at California State University, Northridge. Chestnut's first professional acting role was as Jadon in Freddy's Nightmares: A Nightmare on Elm Street: The Series, season 2, episode 19, which aired on February 18, 1990, his first feature film role was as Ricky Baker in Boyz n the Hood. He followed that up with roles in various TV movies. Chestnut played a role on Patti LaBelle's short-lived sitcom Out All Night, his career continued to rise with co-starring roles in standard big-budget studio films such as Under Siege 2: Dark Territory and G.
I. Jane, he was a regular cast member on C-16, in the role of Special Agent Mal Robinson, from 1997 to 1998. In 1998, he won the annual Madden Bowl video game competition. In 1999, Chestnut starred in The Best Man with Taye Diggs and Nia Long, as a professional football player on the eve of his wedding; the Best Man did well at the box office. For his performance, Chestnut earned an NAACP Image Award nomination, he again played a football player in The Game Plan. In 2001, he starred in The Brothers, a film centering on the themes of fidelity and success among young professionals. In 2004, he appeared as a firefighter in Ladder 49, he has worked with Steven Seagal three times. In Under Siege 2: Dark Territory, Chestnut is Seagal's reluctant partner. In both Half Past Dead and Prince of Pistols, he co-stars as the main villain. In 2015, Morris Chestnut played a role in the movie Heist as a character named Derrick Dog Prince. People magazine named Morris Chestnut as one of the "Sexiest Men Alive" for 2015.
To prepare for his role as Professional Football Player, Lance Sullivan, in the movie The Best Man Holiday, Morris Chestnut had to get back into shape. Audiences were so impressed by his chiseled physique, that it led to Morris Chestnut’s, along with Celebrity Fitness Trainer Obi Obadike’s, authoring a health & fitness book called The Cut; the Cut, published on April 18, 2017, contains exercise drills and recipes intended to help with long term weight loss. Morris Chestnut has been married to Pam Chestnut since 1995; the couple have two children. Love In The Nick of Tyme What My Husband Doesn't Know The Nutcracker Chestnut, Morris; the Cut: Lose Up to 10 Pounds in 10 Days and Sculpt Your Best Body. Hachette Book Group, Inc. ISBN 978-1455565238. Morris Chestnut on IMDb Morris Chestnut at Yahoo! Movies Morris Chestnut And Wife
Marcel Iureş is a Romanian actor He is one of Romania's most acclaimed stage and film actors. He has acted in films and on stage both in Romania and internationally, as well as playing at least ten roles on Romanian and British television, he has continued to explore new artistic challenges such as voiceovers for Disney and in the world of computer games. Iureş is the president and a judge of the Anonimul International Film Festival and the president of Ideo Ideis Festival. Iureş was born 2 August 1951 in Dolj County, he entered the Theatrical Arts and Cinematography Institute in Bucharest in 1974 and graduated in 1978. He made his stage debut at the Bulandra Theatre, Romania, in the 1975 production of Ferma, playing George. From 1978 to 1981 he acted at the National Theatre, Cluj, in numerous roles such as Beckman in the play Afară în faţa uşii and Conifeul in Persii. During the early 1980s, Iureş appeared at both the Odeon Theatres in Bucharest. Among his roles were the title roles in Shakespeare's were Hamlet, Henry IV and Richard III.
He is the president of Teatrul ACT of which he was one of the founders in 1995. Iureş has starred there in various roles, including the title roles of Shakespeare's Richard II, Richard III, Hamlet, he has appeared in Fundaţia Teatrul ACT-staged shows such as Creatorul de Teatru, Cetatea Soarelui, Samuel Beckett's Krapp's Last Tape. Iureş continues to perform with the Bulandra Theatre, for whom he played the lead in a 2005 production of Luigi Pirandello's Henry IV. Iureş has received many nominations throughout his career. Iureş made his film debut portraying Franz Liszt in the 1978 Romanian film Vis de ianuarie. From the early 1980s and into the'90s, Iureş continued to build a screen career, appearing in many minor and major roles in Romania. Iureş's international film career sprang from the UK tour in 1994 of Mihai Maniutiu's production of Richard III, where he played the eponymous hero; the role of Alexander Golitsyn in the 1996 film Mission Impossible was followed by playing Dušan Gavrić in the 1997 film The Peacemaker, starring George Clooney and Nicole Kidman.
Other film appearances include roles in Hart's War, Pirates of the Caribbean: At World's End, Goal!, Faimosul Paparazzo, Vacanţa Cea Mare and Logodnicii Din America. In 2007, Iureş volunteered his help in the Verde 003 project, which aims to build a better environment for all Romanians by planting vegetation. Aurel Vlaicu Vis de ianuarie Castle in the Carpathians Să mori rănit din dragoste de viaţă Sezonul pescăruşilor Domnişoara Aurica Vacanţa cea mare Un Bulgăre de humă Cei care plătesc cu viaţa Balanţa a.k.a. Stejarul. Somnul insulei, Director: Mircea Veroiu, adapted from the novel "Al Doilea Mesager"/"The Second Messenger" by Bujor Nedelcovici Un été inoubliable Interview with the Vampire Mission: Impossible The Peacemaker - Dusan Gavrich Faimosul paparazzo The Elite I Hope... Amen. Hart's War - Col. Werner Visser Dracula the Impaler 3 păzeşte Cambridge Spies A Few Day's Adventures The Tulse Luper Suitcases, Part 2: Vaux to the Sea Layer Cake - Slavo The Cave Goal! Isolation Cars – Doc Hudson Pirates of the Caribbean: At World's End – Capitaine Chevalle Youth Without Youth Thick as Thieves The Phantom Father Crossing Lines Hotel Transylvania 2 – Vlad Source: Octav Official website Marcel Iureş on IMDb Act Theater