After Il treno va a Mosca, Federico Ferrone and Michele Manzolini come back with an editing moving on our history.
MIAC, the new Italian Museum of Moving Images is a place to recover or discover our collective imaginary, where visitors will get to know and live the history and evolution of the most powerful art, born over one century ago: the audiovisual
The Academy Museum of Motion Pictures, to be inaugurated soon, has just announced that Istituto Luce-Cinecittà has officially become one of his Founding Supporter.
The famous photographer Letizia Battaglia wipes out polemics and the ins and outs of the new movie of Franco Maresco, La mafia non è più quella di una volta
Selfie, Agostino Ferrente’s Berlinale Panorama-selected documentary, is based on real events. During the summer of 2014 at Rione Traiano, one of Naples’ most difficult neighborhoods, 16-year-old Davide Bifolco gets killed by a cop who mistakes him for a fugitive
“We’ve been very faithful to the descriptions of the book and to the drawings of Umberto Eco in the design of the set. We just took some liberty with the abbey as we decided to make it more magical and less harsh, inspired by a rich and mature gothic style.” This is how Giacomo Battiato, director of international series The Name of the Rose, comments on his work.
A train is running towards the audience, red flags wave around the stem: it’s a scene of Bernardo Bertolucci’s 1900 that was never edited and that the director gave Mario Sesti as a present after a Q&A with the Italian critic at the Rome Film Festival
Italian directors Alice Rohrwarcher and Jonas Carpignano (both jury members in Cannes) attended the event at the Italian Pavilion in Cannes for the presentation of the Cinecittà film studios
Istituto Luce - Cinecittà is the state-owned company whose main shareholder is the Italian Ministry for Culture subsidising its activities on an annual basis