That Splendid November
That Splendid November is a 1969 Italian film directed by Mauro Bolognini. It stars actors Gina Lollobrigida, it is based on a novel with the same name written by Ercole Patti. Gina Lollobrigida: Cettina André Laurence: Sasà Gabriele Ferzetti: Biagio Paolo Turco: Nino Danielle Godet: Elisa Margarita Lozano: Amalia Isabella Savona: Giulietta Jean Maucorps: Mimì Corrado Gaipa: Alfio That Splendid November on IMDb
Arabella (1967 film)
Arabella is an Italian film comedy in the English language, starring Virna Lisi, Terry-Thomas and James Fox. It was directed by Mauro Bolognini; the film is a comic farce set in Italy in the 1960s, playing-off the interaction between English and Italian stereotypes. Virna Lisi as Arabella Danesi James Fox as Giorgio Margaret Rutherford as Princess Ilaria Terry-Thomas as General Sir Horace Gordon.
Adriana Asti is an Italian theatre and voice actress. On stage, she starred in Saint Joan by George Bernard Shaw, Happy Days by Samuel Beckett, The Mistress of the Inn by Carlo Goldoni, Three Men for Amalia, she won the SIAE prize in 1990, the Duse prize in 1993. In 1999, she starred in Alcohol. In 2000, she starred in French Ferdinand, she was first married to Bernardo Bertolucci. Arrangiatevi!, by Mauro Bolognini Rocco and His Brothers, by Luchino Visconti Accattone, by Pier Paolo Pasolini Il disordine, by Franco Brusati Before the Revolution, by Bernardo Bertolucci I visionari, by Maurizio Ponzi Più tardi, Claire, più tardi, by Brunello Rondi Metti una sera a cena, by Giuseppe Patroni Griffi Homo Eroticus, by Marco Vicario La schiava io ce l'ho e tu no, by Giorgio Capitani I Nicotera, TV miniseries by Salvatore Nocita Ludwig, by Luchino Visconti The Sensual Man, by Marco Vicario Amore e ginnastica, by Luigi Filippo D'Amico A Brief Vacation, by Vittorio De Sica Le fantôme de la liberté, by Luis Buñuel Down the Ancient Staircase, by Mauro Bolognini The Inheritance, by Mauro Bolognini Maschio latino cercasi, by Giovanni Narzisi Caligula, by Tinto Brass Action, by Tinto Brass Petomaniac, by Pasquale Festa Campanile Chimère Who Killed Pasolini?, by Marco Tullio Giordana The Best of Youth, by Marco Tullio Giordana Once You're Born You Can No Longer Hide, by Marco Tullio Giordana Impardonnables, by André Téchiné Pasolini, by Abel Ferrara Adriana Asti on IMDb
Ennio Morricone, Knight Grand Cross is an Italian composer, orchestrator and former trumpet player, writing in a wide range of musical styles. Since 1946, Morricone has composed over 400 scores for cinema and television, as well as over 100 classical works, his filmography includes over 70 award-winning films, including all of Sergio Leone films since A Fistful of Dollars, all Giuseppe Tornatore films, The Battle of Algiers, Dario Argento's Animal Trilogy, 1900, Exorcist II, Days of Heaven, several major films in French cinema, in particular the comedy trilogy La Cage aux Folles I, II, III and Le Professionnel, as well as The Thing, The Mission, The Untouchables, Mission to Mars, Disclosure, In the Line of Fire, Ripley's Game and The Hateful Eight. After playing the trumpet in jazz bands in the 1940s, he became a studio arranger for RCA Victor and in 1955 started ghost writing for film and theatre. Throughout his career, he has composed music for artists such as Paul Anka, Milva and Andrea Bocelli.
From 1960 to 1975, Morricone gained international fame for composing music for westerns. His score to 1966's The Good, the Bad and the Ugly is considered one of the most influential soundtracks in history and was inducted into the Grammy Hall of Fame. With an estimated 10 million copies sold, Once Upon a Time in the West is one of the best-selling scores worldwide, he scored seven westerns for Sergio Corbucci, Duccio Tessari's Ringo duology and Sergio Sollima's The Big Gundown and Face to Face. Morricone worked extensively for other film genres with directors such as John Carpenter, Bernardo Bertolucci, Mauro Bolognini, Giuliano Montaldo, Roland Joffé, Roman Polanski and Henri Verneuil, his acclaimed soundtrack for The Mission was certified gold in the United States. The album Yo-Yo Ma Plays Ennio Morricone stayed 105 weeks on the Billboard Top Classical Albums. Morricone's best-known compositions include "The Ecstasy of Gold", "Se Telefonando", "Man with a Harmonica", "Here's to You", the UK No. 2 single "Chi Mai", "Gabriel's Oboe" and "E Più Ti Penso".
He functioned during the period 1966–1980 as a main member of Il Gruppo, one of the first experimental composers collectives. In 1969, he co-founded a prestigious recording studio. From the 1970s, Morricone excelled in Hollywood, composing for prolific American directors such as Don Siegel, Mike Nichols, Brian De Palma, Barry Levinson, Oliver Stone, Warren Beatty, John Carpenter and Quentin Tarantino. In 1977, he composed the official theme for the 1978 FIFA World Cup, he continued to compose music for European productions, such as Marco Polo, La piovra, Fateless, Karol and En mai, fais ce qu'il te plait. Morricone's music has been reused in television series, including The Simpsons and The Sopranos, in many films, including Inglourious Basterds and Django Unchained; as of 2013, Ennio Morricone has sold over 70 million records worldwide. In 1971, he received a "Targa d'Oro" for the worldwide sales of 22 million. In 2007, he received the Academy Honorary Award "for his magnificent and multifaceted contributions to the art of film music."
He has been nominated for a further six Oscars. In 2016, Morricone received his first Academy Award for his score to Quentin Tarantino's film The Hateful Eight, at the time becoming the oldest person to win a competitive Oscar, his other achievements include three Grammy Awards, three Golden Globes, six BAFTAs, ten David di Donatello, eleven Nastro d'Argento, two European Film Awards, the Golden Lion Honorary Award and the Polar Music Prize in 2010. Morricone was born in the son of Libera Ridolfi and Mario Morricone, a musician, his family came near Frosinone. Morricone, who had four siblings, Aldo and Franca, lived in Trastevere, in the centre of Rome, with his parents. Mario was a trumpet player who worked professionally in different light-music orchestras, while Libera set up a small textile business, his first teacher was his father Mario Morricone, who taught him how to read music and to play several instruments. Compelled to take up the trumpet, he entered the National Academy of St Cecilia, to take trumpet lessons under the guidance of Umberto Semproni.
Morricone formally entered the conservatory in 1940 at age 12, enrolling in a four-year harmony program. He completed it within six months, he studied the trumpet and choral music, under direction of Goffredo Petrassi, who influenced him. In 1941, Morricone was chosen among the students of the National Academy of St Cecilia to be a part of the Orchestra of the Opera directed by Carlo Zecchi on the occasion of a tour of the Veneto region. In 1946, he received his Diploma in Trumpet. After he graduated, he continued to work in classical arrangement. Although the composer had received the Diploma in Instrumentation for Band Arrangement with a mark of 9/10 in 1952, his studies concluded at the Conservatory of Santa Cecilia in 1954 and obtained a final 9.5/10 in his Diploma in Composition, under the composer Goffredo Petrassi. Morricone wrote his first compositions when he was six years old and was encouraged to develop his natural talents. In 1946, he composed "Il Mattino" for voice and piano on a text by Fukuko, first in a group of seven "youth" Lieder.
In the following years, he continued to write music for the theatre as well as classical music for voice and piano, such as "Imitazione", based on a text by Italian poet Giacomo Leopardi, "Intimità", based on a text by Olinto Dini, "Distacco I" and "D
Le bambole is a 1965 Italian comedy film in four segments. The four vignettes—The Telephone Call, Treatise on Eugenics, The Soup, Monsignor Cupid —concern secrets of love and secret lovers; the fourth segment is based on a tale of Boccaccio's The Decameron. Nino Manfredi: Giorgio Monica Vitti: Giovanna Elke Sommer: Ulla Gina Lollobrigida: Beatrice Virna Lisi: Luisa Orazio Orlando: Richetto Maurizio Arena: Massimo Jean Sorel: Vincenzo Piero Focaccia: Valerio Gianni Rizzo: Il direttore d'albergo Akim Tamiroff: Monsignor Arcudi Le bambole on IMDb
Il bell'Antonio is a 1960 Italian-French drama film directed by Mauro Bolognini. The film is a based on a novel by Vitaliano Brancati and adapted for the screen by Pier Paolo Pasolini and Gino Visentini, it stars Claudia Cardinale and Tomas Milian. The film won the Golden Leopard at the Locarno International Film Festival. In the town of Catania, women adore the handsome Romeo, a great success with romance. Women think of him as the perfect lover. In reality, his life is plagued by problems, soon he's the laughing stock of the town because of his alleged impotence. Marcello Mastroianni... Antonio Magnano Claudia Cardinale... Barbara Puglisi Pierre Brasseur... Alfio Magnano Rina Morelli... Rosaria Magnano Tomas Milian... Edoardo Fulvia Mammi... Elena Ardizzone Patrizia Bini... Santuzza Anna Arena... Signora Puglisi Nino Camarda Guido Celano... Calderana Maurizio Conti Maria Luisa Crescenzi... Francesa Salvatore Fazio Jole Fierro... Mariuccia Cesarina Gherardi... Zia Giuseppina Rino Giusti Gina Mattarolo Alice Sandro...
Nanda Enzo Tiribelli Ugo Torrente Il bell'Antonio on IMDb
My Wife (film)
La mia signora is a 1964 Italian comedy film directed by Tinto Brass, Mauro Bolognini and Luigi Comencini. It consists of five episodes, all starred by Silvana Mangano; the episode Eritrea, directed by Comencini, was remade by Sergio Corbucci in the film Rimini Rimini. My Wife on IMDb