Berlusconi não vai meter as patas em Cesare Battisti

Ligação directa ao Passa Palavra

“Na pessoa de Cesare o Estado italiano pretende atingir toda uma geração de combatentes, toda uma história de que nós resultamos, toda uma luta contra o capitalismo que é a nossa luta.” Esta passagem levou-me de imediato para um dos melhores filmes que vi até hoje, e que como poucos enche de razão os que conquistaram, a ferros, a liberdade de Cesare Battisti.

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6 respostas a Berlusconi não vai meter as patas em Cesare Battisti

  1. Leitor Costumeiro diz:

    É sempre bom ver o Berlusconi, começar o ano a perder…E afinal de contas, o camarada Cesário era um contra-terrorista, o que será também qualquer um que amanhã siga os seus passos. A Itália tem de perder os seus maus hábitos ideológicos…

    Hoje tomou posse aquela, a quem ouvi chamar, a Joana D’Arc da subversão. Vamos lá ver como se sai, estou curioso…

    Ah!!Em jeito de futurólogo!?, esperemos é que a Dilma abdique do Sócrates quando Portugal pedir a sua extradição…

  2. ‘Caganda filmex <bRenato tambvém o dei-de rever antes de a semana acabar…
    Acrescentando só pr’a pôr água-na-boca aki ao people (no meu exemplar as legendas são em inglishe):

    La Meglio gioventù aka The Best of Youth (2003)

    Runtime: 344
    Language: Italian
    Country: Italy
    Color
    http://www.imdb.com/title/tt0346336

    Director: Marco Tullio Giordana

    Cast:
    Luigi Lo Cascio … Nicola Carati
    Alessio Boni … Matteo Carati
    Adriana Asti … Adriana Carati
    Sonia Bergamasco … Giulia Monfalco
    Fabrizio Gifuni … Carlo Tommasi
    Maya Sansa … Mirella Utano
    Valentina Carnelutti … Francesca Carati
    Jasmine Trinca … Giorgia
    Andrea Tidona … Angelo Carati
    Lidia Vitale … Giovanna Carati
    Claudio Gioè … Vitale Micavi
    Paolo Bonanni … Luigino
    Mario Schiano … Medicine Professor
    Giovanni Scifoni … Berto
    Michele Melega … Literature Professor

    Michael Wilmington in the Chicago Tribune :
    Sometimes great movies burst on us in unexpected ways. “The Best of Youth,” director Marco Tullio Giordana’s extraordinary film about two brothers and their family, friends and lovers traveling through almost four turbulent decades of Italian history, premiered as a feature film at the 2003 Cannes Film Festival.

    At Cannes, “Best of Youth” won the “Un Certain Regard” top prize and the hearts of many critics. Yet because of its unusual length—two minutes shy of six hours—it may cause film goers to shy away. Don’t. “Best of Youth” is a major cinema event of the year, a masterpiece of Italian film traditions in social/political realism and historical family epics. It’s a true heir to the line that includes Luchino Visconti’s “The Leopard” and “Rocco and his Brothers,” Roberto Rossellini’s “Open City,” and Ermanno Olmi’s “The Tree of Wooden Clogs.”

    Like them, “Best” encapsulates an era—several eras, in fact—within the experience of characters so memorable and backgrounds so vivid that by the end, we feel as if we’re leaving not a movie, but a whole world.

    In a way we are. The main characters, brothers Nicola and Matteo Carati (played to perfection by brainy-looking Luigi Lo Cascio and charismatic Alessio Boni), are the sons of cheerful Roman businessman Angelo (Andrea Tidona) and model, loving mother Adriana (Adriana Asti). We meet the boys in the summer of 1965, during their college years, then move like a windstorm through their lives.

    Matteo is a writer/scholar who is disgusted with education and angered at the treatment of Giorgia (Jasmine Trinca), an institutionalized girl he loves. He abandons art, becoming a hard-case cop. Nicola, as sunny-spirited as his dad, is likewise affected by Giorgia, becoming an activist and finally, a successful psychiatrist.

    The initially loving brothers, pushed into radically different lives, seem headed toward a collision—and this is heightened by the tumultuous events and culture around them, from the Florentine flood relief of 1966 through the wars with the Mafia in Sicily and the radical terrorists of the ’70s and ’80s, underscored by a Martin Scorsese-like flow of period rock, pop and classical music.

    Carried along with Nicola and Matteo are their hedonistic college buddies, including future bank executive Carlo (Fabrizio Gifuni); the Carati sisters, Francesca (Valentina Carnelutti) and Giovanna (Lidia Vitale) who becomes a magistrate; Matteo’s girlfriend, Mirella (Maya Sansa), and Nicola’s fiery wife, Giulia (Sonia Bergamasco), a piano-playing revolutionary who falls increasingly under the sway of the Red Brigades.

    To describe everything that happens to these remarkable people, played by that brilliant cast, would be impossible, and it would kill one of the film’s main pleasures: watching the way this complex, novelistic saga unfolds across the years, the ways characters evolve and grow. “Best of Youth” lacks the visual richness of Visconti’s epics, but Giordana, Petraglia and Rulli give us amazing intimacy and psychological truth. Like the great novels of Tolstoy, Dickens, Dostoyevsky and Stendhal, it evokes vast landscapes and history by focusing on the human figures within them.

    And though it’s a film about politics made by one-time student leftists, it’s unusually generous in its portrayal of varying world views. Moderate Nicola may be the most likable, but we care just as deeply, or more, about his cop brother Matteo, disturbed Giorgia and radical Giulia. The dominant mode is compassion…and you’ll be amazed by how quickly the story sweeps you up. The scope of “Best of Youth” may seem daunting, but its rewards are many. This film about families and time is one made for the ages.

  3. Shite este soft não permite editar os posts para corrigir typo errors ou outros, portanto:
    * <bRenato = Renato
    * tambvém = também
    * dei-de = hei-de

    * Runtime: 344 = Runtime: 344 min.

    😉

  4. Koshba 666 diz:

    Este maJOR ALVEGA,O MELHOR Q TEM É FAZER UM BLOG ON HIS OWN,para não ler

  5. Pingback: Somos todos terroristas! Deverá Cavaco Silva extraditar a Helena Matos, o José Manuel Fernandes e o Durão Barroso? | cinco dias

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