Jul 27 2013

“Pietro Bianchi” Award 2013 for Enzo d’Alò

Published by at 01:17 under PTD

SOURCE: COMMUNIQUE DE PRESSE PTD

PTD est fier d’annoncer qu’Enzo d’ALO recevra le prix “Pietro Bianchi” de l’association des critiques de cinéma italiens SNGCI à la Mostra de Venise en date du 7 septembre 2013 (jour de son 60e anniversaire!).
http://www.cinegiornalisti.com/magazineonlinevisualizza_new.asp?id=6300

A cette occasion, un premier extrait du spécial tv “La Flûte Magique” de “Pipi, Pupu & Rosmarina”, co-écrit par Vincenzo Cerami (qui vient de s’éteindre, à notre grande tristesse, à l’âge de 72 ans le 17 juillet 2013 à Rome) sera montré en avant-première mondiale à la Mostra.
http://variety.com/2013/film/international/vincenzo-cerami-life-is-beautiful-screenwriter-dead-1200564369/

PTD est fier d’être le coproducteur de la série “Pipi, Pupu & Rosmary” basée sur une idée originale de Enzo d’ALÒ et co-écrit avec Vincenzo Cerami. La série est produite par COMETAFILM/RAI FICTION (I), PAUL THILTGES DISTRIBUTIONS (LUX) et MILLIMAGES (F), avec e.a. le soutien du FILM FUND LUXEMBOURG. http://www.millimages.com/fiche.cfm?fiche=64

The “Pietro Bianchi” Award 2013 for Enzo d’Alò
with the preview of a previously unreleased opera
written by Vincenzo Cerami

This year the Premio Bianchi of the Italian Cinema Journalists goes to Enzo d’Alò. It’s the recognition of a career dedicated to animated cinema, a career driven by passion, consistency and great endeavours, and it comes with a small “gift” for the audience of the Mostra: a preview— indeed a world preview—of a few sequences of the tv special The Magic Flute, from the pre-school children’s series based on an idea by Enzo D’Alò and written by Vincenzo Cerami
It’s a multilayered project, produced by Cometafilm and Rai Fiction, with European co-producers PTD Luxembourg and Millimages France, and the support of the Media Programme and Film Fund Luxembourg.
At the award’s presentation on the Lido, the SNGCI (Sindacato Nazionale Giornalisti Cinematografici Italiani/National Syndicate of Italian Cinema Journalists) and Enzo d’Alò will present, within the framework of the Bianchi, an as yet unreleased Cerami, which the two of them wrote and directed for pre-schoolers.
It’s their fabulous adaptation of The Magic Flute, in a special episode of the Pipì, Pupù & Rosemarina series, in which the three little heroes become Pipino, Pupugeno & Rospamina as imagined by d’Alò and Cerami. It tells the magic of Mozart’s majestic music, capturing the eighteenth century atmosphere and adventures of The Magic Flute in the surreal and comical vein that d’Alò and Cerami are famous for. Pipì, Pupù & Rosemary, dressed up in period costume, narrate the story’s great truths with their signature levity and innocence. Guiding them on this trip is the excellent Giancarlo Giannini as the narrator.

ENZO d’ALÒ
With La freccia azzurra (The Blue Arrow, 1996), which was based on a book of the same name by G. Rodari, director, scriptwriter and author Enzo d’Alò launched the animated cinema Made (conceived and produced) in Italy. His trademarks are a particularly delicate and graceful style of drawing and a fascination for story; it’s a style which neither wants to resemble Disney’s nor that of Japanese animation. 1998 was the year of his masterpiece La gabbianella e il gatto (Lucky and Zorba), based on the novel by Sepúlveda, scripted with Umberto Marino. After that he directed Momo (2001), based on Michael Ende’s eponimous novel, and Opopomoz (2003), an intrigueing and fabulous revisiting of the nativity scene in Neapolitan culture. D’Alò has always paid particular attention to music: in La freccia azzurra he used music by Paolo Conte, David Rhodes for La gabbianella e il gatto, for Momo alla conquista del tempo he worked with Gianna Nannini, and for Pinocchio, which was presented with great success last year during the Giornate degli autori at the Lido and which has played in movie theatres in the past season with Lucky Red (another production co-written with Umberto Marino and drawings by Lorenzo Mattotti,) the music of Lucio Dalla.

SNGCI
Via Giulia n.4 00186 ROMA
06 68210523 fax 06 68213275
cinemag@tin.it www.cinegiornalisti.com

The “PREMIO BIANCHI”
Named in honour of the Italian critic and journalist Pietro Bianchi, this award, which is linked to the International Venice Film Festival, has celebrated the best italian cinema d’autore for more than thirty years. It has honoured leading actors like Alberto Sordi, Sophia Loren, Nino Manfredi, Virna Lisi, and has provocatively singled out various phenomena or characters: for instance, for the scarce attention that the press attributed to them, it honoured great italian film critics or, in 1999, Dino De Laurentiis, who until now is the only producer to have received the award. The Bianchi has distinguished the careers and prestige of a whole generation of directors, screenwriters, and cinematographers among the most representative of the cinema d’autore: from Mario Soldati in 1978 for the first “Premio Bianchi” in history, to Cesare Zavattini, Alessandro Blasetti, Renato Castellani, Luigi Zampa, Alberto Lattuada, Mario Monicelli, Luigi Comencini, Giuseppe DeSantis, Francesco Rosi, Dino Risi, Ettore Scola, Paolo and Vittorio Taviani, Luigi Magni, Carlo Lizzani, BemardoBertolucci, Michelangelo Antonioni (in 1946, when he hadn’t stepped behind the camera yet, he was among the founders of the SNGCI), furthermore scriptwriters Suso Cecchi D’Amico, Age e Scarpelli e Tonino Guerra, the director of photography Giuseppe Rotunno, and the editor Roberto Perpignani. Over the past few years it has been attributed to Enrico Lucherini, Marco Bellocchio, Giuliano Montaldo, Virna Lisi and, in 2012, to Gianni Amelio.

by Vincenzo Cerami

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SOURCE: COMMUNIQUE DE PRESSE PTD

PTD est fier d’annoncer qu’Enzo d’ALO recevra le prix “Pietro Bianchi” de l’association des critiques de cinéma italiens SNGCI à la Mostra de Venise en date du 7 septembre 2013 (jour de son 60e anniversaire!).
http://www.cinegiornalisti.com/magazineonlinevisualizza_new.asp?id=6300

A cette occasion, un premier extrait du spécial tv “La Flûte Magique” de “Pipi, Pupu & Rosmarina”, co-écrit par Vincenzo Cerami (qui vient de s’éteindre, à notre grande tristesse, à l’âge de 72 ans le 17 juillet 2013 à Rome) sera montré en avant-première mondiale à la Mostra.
http://variety.com/2013/film/international/vincenzo-cerami-life-is-beautiful-screenwriter-dead-1200564369/

PTD est fier d’être le coproducteur de la série “Pipi, Pupu & Rosmary” basée sur une idée originale de Enzo d’ALÒ et co-écrit avec Vincenzo Cerami. La série est produite par COMETAFILM/RAI FICTION (I), PAUL THILTGES DISTRIBUTIONS (LUX) et MILLIMAGES (F), avec e.a. le soutien du FILM FUND LUXEMBOURG. http://www.millimages.com/fiche.cfm?fiche=64

The “Pietro Bianchi” Award 2013 for Enzo d’Alò
with the preview of a previously unreleased opera
written by Vincenzo Cerami

This year the Premio Bianchi of the Italian Cinema Journalists goes to Enzo d’Alò. It’s the recognition of a career dedicated to animated cinema, a career driven by passion, consistency and great endeavours, and it comes with a small “gift” for the audience of the Mostra: a preview— indeed a world preview—of a few sequences of the tv special The Magic Flute, from the pre-school children’s series based on an idea by Enzo D’Alò and written by Vincenzo Cerami
It’s a multilayered project, produced by Cometafilm and Rai Fiction, with European co-producers PTD Luxembourg and Millimages France, and the support of the Media Programme and Film Fund Luxembourg.
At the award’s presentation on the Lido, the SNGCI (Sindacato Nazionale Giornalisti Cinematografici Italiani/National Syndicate of Italian Cinema Journalists) and Enzo d’Alò will present, within the framework of the Bianchi, an as yet unreleased Cerami, which the two of them wrote and directed for pre-schoolers.
It’s their fabulous adaptation of The Magic Flute, in a special episode of the Pipì, Pupù & Rosemarina series, in which the three little heroes become Pipino, Pupugeno & Rospamina as imagined by d’Alò and Cerami. It tells the magic of Mozart’s majestic music, capturing the eighteenth century atmosphere and adventures of The Magic Flute in the surreal and comical vein that d’Alò and Cerami are famous for. Pipì, Pupù & Rosemary, dressed up in period costume, narrate the story’s great truths with their signature levity and innocence. Guiding them on this trip is the excellent Giancarlo Giannini as the narrator.

ENZO d’ALÒ
With La freccia azzurra (The Blue Arrow, 1996), which was based on a book of the same name by G. Rodari, director, scriptwriter and author Enzo d’Alò launched the animated cinema Made (conceived and produced) in Italy. His trademarks are a particularly delicate and graceful style of drawing and a fascination for story; it’s a style which neither wants to resemble Disney’s nor that of Japanese animation. 1998 was the year of his masterpiece La gabbianella e il gatto (Lucky and Zorba), based on the novel by Sepúlveda, scripted with Umberto Marino. After that he directed Momo (2001), based on Michael Ende’s eponimous novel, and Opopomoz (2003), an intrigueing and fabulous revisiting of the nativity scene in Neapolitan culture. D’Alò has always paid particular attention to music: in La freccia azzurra he used music by Paolo Conte, David Rhodes for La gabbianella e il gatto, for Momo alla conquista del tempo he worked with Gianna Nannini, and for Pinocchio, which was presented with great success last year during the Giornate degli autori at the Lido and which has played in movie theatres in the past season with Lucky Red (another production co-written with Umberto Marino and drawings by Lorenzo Mattotti,) the music of Lucio Dalla.

SNGCI
Via Giulia n.4 00186 ROMA
06 68210523 fax 06 68213275
cinemag@tin.it www.cinegiornalisti.com

The “PREMIO BIANCHI”
Named in honour of the Italian critic and journalist Pietro Bianchi, this award, which is linked to the International Venice Film Festival, has celebrated the best italian cinema d’autore for more than thirty years. It has honoured leading actors like Alberto Sordi, Sophia Loren, Nino Manfredi, Virna Lisi, and has provocatively singled out various phenomena or characters: for instance, for the scarce attention that the press attributed to them, it honoured great italian film critics or, in 1999, Dino De Laurentiis, who until now is the only producer to have received the award. The Bianchi has distinguished the careers and prestige of a whole generation of directors, screenwriters, and cinematographers among the most representative of the cinema d’autore: from Mario Soldati in 1978 for the first “Premio Bianchi” in history, to Cesare Zavattini, Alessandro Blasetti, Renato Castellani, Luigi Zampa, Alberto Lattuada, Mario Monicelli, Luigi Comencini, Giuseppe DeSantis, Francesco Rosi, Dino Risi, Ettore Scola, Paolo and Vittorio Taviani, Luigi Magni, Carlo Lizzani, BemardoBertolucci, Michelangelo Antonioni (in 1946, when he hadn’t stepped behind the camera yet, he was among the founders of the SNGCI), furthermore scriptwriters Suso Cecchi D’Amico, Age e Scarpelli e Tonino Guerra, the director of photography Giuseppe Rotunno, and the editor Roberto Perpignani. Over the past few years it has been attributed to Enrico Lucherini, Marco Bellocchio, Giuliano Montaldo, Virna Lisi and, in 2012, to Gianni Amelio.

by Vincenzo Cerami

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