|Born||30 June 1908|
|Died||20 October 1996 (aged 88)|
|Years active||1941-1976 (film)|
Luigi Rovere (June 30, 1908 – October 20, 1996) was an Italian film producer.
Federico Fellini, was an Italian film director and screenwriter. Known for his distinct style that blends fantasy and baroque images with earthiness, he is recognized as one of the greatest and most influential filmmakers of all time. His films have ranked, in polls such as Cahiers du cinéma and Sight & Sound, as some of the greatest films of all time. Sight & Sound lists his 1963 film 8½ as the 10th-greatest film of all time.
Mario Monicelli was an Italian director and screenwriter and one of the masters of the Commedia all'Italiana. He was nominated six times for an Oscar.
Elena Maureen Bertolino, known as Marina Berti, was an Italian film actress. She was born in London from an Italian father and an English mother.
The Nastro d'Argento is a film award assigned annually, since 1946, by Sindacato Nazionale dei Giornalisti Cinematografici Italiani the association of Italian film critics.
Luigi Zampa was an Italian film-maker.
Furio Scarpelli, also called Scarpelli, was an Italian screenwriter, famous for his collaboration on numerous Commedia all'italiana films with Agenore Incrocci, forming the duo Age & Scarpelli.
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:
Alessandro Cicognini was an Italian film music composer.
Marisa Merlini was an Italian character actress active in Italy's post-World War II cinema. Merlini appeared in over fifty films during her career, which spanned from World War II to 2005. She was, perhaps, best known for her role in the 1953 film Pane, Amore e Fantasia, directed by Luigi Comencini, in which she portrayed Annarella, a village midwife who marries the local police marshall, played by actor Vittorio De Sica.
Pietro Tordi was an Italian film actor. He appeared in 100 films between 1942 and 1988. He was born in Florence, 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.
Folco Lulli was an Italian film actor. He appeared in 104 films between 1946 and 1970. He was the brother of actor Piero Lulli.
Paolo Carlini was an Italian stage, television and film actor. He appeared in 45 films between 1940 and 1979. He is perhaps best-known to international audiences for his supporting role as the hairdresser Mario in Roman Holiday (1953) alongside Audrey Hepburn and Gregory Peck.
Carlo Sposito was an Italian character actor, sometimes credited as Carletto Sposito.
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 by the Venice Days at the 65th Venice International Film Festival, in collaboration with Cinecittà Holding and with the support of the Ministry of Cultural Heritage.
Alfredo Rizzo was an Italian actor, screenwriter and director.
Rolando Benedetti was an Italian film editor. He edited more than thirty films between 1941 and 1954 including Federico Fellini's The White Sheik and I Vitelloni.
Luigi Carpentieri (1920-1987) was an Italian assistant director (1940-1949) and film producer (1947-1968). Together with Ermanno Donati, he founded the production company "Athena Cinematografica", which in 1960 became "Panda Cinematografica". All films produced by the company were genre films.
|This biographical article related to film in Italy is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it.|