|Died||30 October 1999 84) (aged|
|Years active||1941 - 1991|
Gábor Pogány (1915–1999) was a Hungarian-born Italian cinematographer. Born in Budapest and educated in Britain, Pogány emigrated to Italy and spent much of his career in the country. He worked on over a hundred films during his career, mainly Italian films as well as some international productions. He worked frequently with the director Vittorio De Sica on films such as Two Women (1960).In 1960 he won a Nastro d'Argento for best cinematography for his work in Alessandro Blasetti's European Nights .
Pogány's son Cristiano Pogany was also a cinematographer, who was born in 1947, Rome, Lazio, Italy and died on 18 February 1999, aged 52, in Rome, Lazio, Italy.
Carlo Rustichelli was an Italian film composer whose career spanned the 1940s to about 1990. His prolific output included about 250 film compositions, as well as arrangements for other films, and music for television.
Robert L. Surtees, A.S.C. was an American cinematographer who won three Academy Awards for the films King Solomon's Mines, The Bad and the Beautiful and the 1959 version of Ben Hur. Surtees worked at various studios, including Universal, UFA, Warner Brothers, and MGM, lighting for such luminaries as Howard Hawks, Mike Nichols, and William Wyler, gaining him a reputation as one of the most versatile cinematographers of his time.
Raymond Pellegrin was a French actor.
Russell Metty, A.S.C. was an American cinematographer who won the Academy Award for Best Cinematography, Color, for the 1960 film Spartacus.
Aldo Giuffrè was an Italian film actor and comedian who appeared in over 90 films between 1948 and 2001. He was born in Naples and was the brother of actor Carlo Giuffrè.
Massimo Serato, born Giuseppe Segato, was an Italian film actor with a career spanning over 40 years.
Raffaele ValloneOMRI was an Italian actor, footballer, and journalist.
Rosario "Saro" Urzì was an Italian actor. He is best known for his roles in the films In the Name of the Law (1949), The Railroad Man (1956), Seduced and Abandoned (1964), which earned him a Cannes Film Festival Award for Best Actor, and The Godfather (1972).
Suso Cecchi D'Amico was an Italian screenwriter and actress. She won the 1980 David di Donatello Award for lifetime career. She worked with virtually all of the most celebrated post-war Italian film directors, and wrote or co-wrote many award-winning films—among them:
Andrea Checchi was a prolific Italian film actor.
Ettore Manni was an Italian film actor. He appeared in 107 films between 1952 and 1979.
Pietro Tordi was an Italian film actor. He appeared in 100 films between 1942 and 1988. He was born in Florence, Italy.
Renato Baldini was an Italian film actor. He appeared in 87 films between 1950 and 1983. He was born in Rome, Italy.
Franco Balducci was an Italian film actor. He appeared in 75 films between 1947 and 1978. He was born in Umbria, Italy.
Vittorio Caprioli was an Italian film actor, director and screenwriter. He appeared in 109 films between 1946 and 1990, mostly in French productions. He was born and died in Naples, Italy.
Piero Lulli was an Italian film actor. He appeared in 111 films between 1942 and 1977. He was the brother of actor Folco Lulli.
Aldo Tonti was an Italian cinematographer.
The list of the 100 Italian films to be saved was created with the aim to report "100 films that have changed the collective memory of the country between 1942 and 1978". The project was established in 2008 by the Venice Days festival section of the 65th Venice International Film Festival, in collaboration with Cinecittà Holding and with the support of the Ministry of Cultural Heritage.
Mario Montuori is an Italian film cinematographer and painter.
Leonida Barboni was an Italian film cinematographer.
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