Ralph Breaks the Internet
Mission: Impossible - Fallout
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All Critics (23)
| Top Critics (10)
| Fresh (23)
| Rotten (0)
| DVD (4)
Offers us the rare chance to witness a filmmaker becoming a master filmmaker, as well as the birth of an important relationship with composer Nino Rota.
What stays fresh (and enhanced by the beautifully restored black- and-white print) is how so many of Fellini's gifts and obsessions are already apparent in this early work.
It was this ineffably poignant semiautobiographical reverie that unleashed fully Fellini's shimmering, flowing poetic style.
One of the screen's great portrayals of the hell-raising and malaise of young men in their 20s.
A must-see for Fellini enthusiasts and a worthwhile investment for everyone else.
Besides being the film that most influenced Martin Scorsese's breakthrough Mean Streets, this 1953 release remains the last word on friendship and disillusionment.
The musical vivacity which is so prevalent in much of Fellini's work finds its precursor here, as does the circus-like antics of the five young 'bulls'.
Fellini's half-affectionate, half-acerbic nostalgia
The idle class is somberly portrayed in Federico's authentic, frequently depressing I Vitelloni, a downbeat tale set in small-town Italy soon after the war.
One of Fellini's greatest films (and first international hit) is a poignant, bitter-sweet satire about a clique of male friends who refuse or can't grow up into adulthood. The movie had influence on Scorsese, Levinson Lucas and other American directors.
This is one of Fellini's best character studies and films.
This semiautobiographical work by Federico Fellini was the first film to bring him a measure of world attention.
Having refined his directing skills, Fellini delivered this lyrical autobiographical story with a great cinematography and a breathtaking circus-like carnival scene, but its quasi-episodic structure makes it feel a bit unfocused, with unequal screen time devoted to each of the "vitelloni."
Scorsese is obviously a fan of this Italian Neo-Realism classic. It's not my favorite, but it's definitely worth checking out if you're a fan of the genre.
my new favorite fellini. i'm not a huge fan of his later works but mean streets is all over this. hell, the very first scene was lifted for goodfellas. tho mainly a masterpiece of neorealism, fellini's later style is evident in the carnival scene among other whimsical touches and his signature dreamlike atmosphere is pervasive, albeit in the form of memory. that he can make us care so much about this group of pathetic slackers is amazing to me. i had to watch it again right away. so even if ur not a fan, u might want to give it a chance. hilarious and heartbreaking
Fellini narrates his sometimes pleasent, sometimes hard youth with his peculiar friends. An overlook jewel that inspired many other, like Barry Levinson's Diner or George Lucas' American Graffiti.
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