Salvatore Giuliano (1962) 1080p

Movie Poster
Salvatore Giuliano (1962) 1080p - Movie Poster
Genres:
Crime | Drama
Resolution:
1920*1024
Size:
1.94G
Quality:
1080p
Frame Rate:
23.976 fps
Language:
Italian 2.0  
Run Time:
123 min
IMDB Rating:
7.5 / 10 
MPR:
Normal
Add Date:

Downloaded:
9
Seeds:
3
Peers:
0
Directors: Francesco Rosi [Director] ,


Movie Description:
In 1950, 28-year-old outlaw Salvatore Giuliano is found gunned down in a Sicilian courtyard. Little is as it seems. The film moves back and forth between the late 1940s, when Giuliano and other reprobates were recruited by separatist politicians to do their fighting, and the days leading up to and following Giuliano's death. After Sicily's self-rule is declared, will the outlaws be pardoned as promised? And why does Giuliano order his gang to fire on a peaceful May Day rally? Police, Carabinieri, and Mafia have their uses for him. There's a trial after his death: will the truth come out or does the code of silence help protect those in power?

Screenshots

  • Salvatore Giuliano (1962) 1080p - Movie Scene 1
  • Salvatore Giuliano (1962) 1080p - Movie Scene 2
  • Salvatore Giuliano (1962) 1080p - Movie Scene 1

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Reviews

Good but overrated

Interesting neo-realistic, quasi-documentary film with notable editing. But did the film deserve the Best Director award at Berlin over Bergman's "Through a glass darkly"? The Swedish film was superior. Martin Scorsese likes it because he can identify with the Italian politics and sociology of that time. The Rosi film is good but overrated.

Good but overrated

Interesting neo-realistic, quasi-documentary film with notable editing. But did the film deserve the Best Director award at Berlin over Bergman's "Through a glass darkly"? The Swedish film was superior. Martin Scorsese likes it because he can identify with the Italian politics and sociology of that time. The Rosi film is good but overrated.

A Subtle Classic About The Heart and Soul of A Country

The first time you experience this film is rather like going to an opera without knowing the plot: there are some grand scenes of murder and passion, some incredible scenery, but it's long and you're in a suspended state of confusion much of the time--and it's a two-hour film, almost a documentary.

The second time you watch this film (and you should!) it can be enjoyed on so many levels, and you begin to appreciate Rosi's genius for mixing various kinds of truth, for exposing the sorts of lies governmental bodies can develop to protect their flanks, for demythologizing the idea of the folk outlaw whose ideals are supposedly those of the people. At heart this is a film about Sicily, about an island's struggle to find it's heart and it's heritage--not easy to watch, but magnificently photographed at every turn.
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