Venice Film Festival

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Mostra Internazionale d'Arte Cinematografica
International Exhibition of Cinematographic Art
Venice Film Festival logo.svg
Festival di Venezia 2018.jpg
Venice Cinema Palace on the Lido island
Location Venice, Italy
Founded6 August 1932;87 years ago (1932-08-06)
Awards Golden Lion and others
Artistic director Alberto Barbera
No. of films87 in 2018
Website labiennale.org/en/cinema

The Venice Film Festival or Venice International Film Festival (Italian : Mostra Internazionale d'Arte Cinematografica della Biennale di Venezia, "International Exhibition of Cinematographic Art of the Venice Biennale") is the world's oldest film festival and one of the "Big Five" film festivals, alongside the Cannes Film Festival in France, the Berlin International Film Festival in Germany, the Toronto International Film Festival in Canada and the Sundance Film Festival in the United States. [1] [2] [3] The Big Five are internationally acclaimed for giving creators the artistic freedom to express themselves through film. [4] In 1951, FIAPF formally accredited the festival. [5]

Contents

Founded in Venice, Italy in August 1932, the festival is part of the Venice Biennale, one of the world's oldest exhibitions of art, founded by the Venice City Council on 19 April 1893. [6] The range of work at the Venice Biennale now covers Italian and international art, architecture, dance, music, theatre, and cinema. [7] These works are experienced at separate exhibitions: the International Art Exhibition, the International Festival of Contemporary Music, the International Theatre Festival, the International Architecture Exhibition, the International Festival of Contemporary Dance, the International Kids' Carnival, and the annual Venice Film Festival, which is arguably the best-known of all the events.

The festival is held in late August or early September on the island of the Lido in the Venice Lagoon. Screenings take place in the historic Palazzo del Cinema on the Lungomare Marconi. The festival continues to be one of the world's most popular and fastest-growing. [8]

The 77th Venice International Film Festival will be held from 2 to 12 September 2020 [9] , despite the Coronavirus pandemic [10] .

History

1930s

During the 1930s, the government and Italian citizens were heavily interested in film. Of the money Italians spent on cultural or sporting events, most of it went for movies. [11] The majority of films screened in Italy were American, which led to government involvement in the film industry and the yearning to celebrate Italian culture in general. [12] With this in mind, the Venice International Film Festival was created by Giuseppe Volpi, Luciano de Feo, and Antonio Maraini in 1932. [13] [14] [12] Volpi, a statesman, wealthy businessman, and avid fascist who had been Benito Mussolini's minister of finance, was appointed president of the Venice Biennale the same year. Maraini served as the festival's secretary general, and de Feo headed its executive committee. [14]

On the night of 6 August 1932, the festival opened with a screening of the American film Dr. Jekyll and Mr. Hyde on the terrace of the Excelsior Palace Hotel. A total of nine countries participated in the festival, which ended on 21 August. [14]

No awards were given at the first festival, but an audience referendum was held to determine which films and performances were most praiseworthy. The French film À Nous la Liberté was voted the Film Più Divertente (the Funnest Film). The Sin of Madelon Claudet was chosen the Film Più Commovente (the Most Moving Film) and its star, Helen Hayes, the best actress. Most Original Film (Film dalla fantasia più originale) was given to Dr. Jekyll and Mr. Hyde, and its leading man, Fredric March, was voted best actor. [14]

Despite the success of the first festival, it did not return in 1933. In 1934, the festival was declared to be an annual event, and participation grew from nine countries to seventeen. That year the festival also gave its first official awards, namely the Mussolini Cup for Best Italian Film, the Mussolini Cup for Best Foreign Film, and the Corporations Ministry Cup. Seventeen awards were given: fourteen to films and three to individuals. Five films received honorable mentions. [14]

The third installment of the festival in 1935 was headed by its first artistic director, Ottavio Croze, who maintained this position until World War II. The following year, a jury was added to the festival's governing body; it had no foreign members. [14] The majority of funds for the festival came from the Ministry of Popular Culture, with other portions from the Biennale and the city of Venice. [15]

The year 1936 marked another important development in the festival. A law crafted by the Ministry of Popular Culture made the festival an autonomous entity, separate from the main Venice Biennale. This allowed additional fascist organizations, such as the Department of Cinema and the Fascist National Federation of Entertainment Industries, to take control of the festival. [15]

The fifth year of the festival saw the establishment of its permanent home. Designed and completed in 1937, the Palazzo del Cinema was built on the Lido. The Palazzo has since been the site for every Venice Film Festival, with the exception of the three years from 1940 to 1942, when the festival was moved away from Venice for fear of bombing. However, Venice received almost no damage during that time. [13]

1940s

The Doge's Palace in Piazza San Marco hosted the 1947 edition. Mostra di Venezia al Palazzo Ducale 1947.jpg
The Doge's Palace in Piazza San Marco hosted the 1947 edition.

The 1940s represent one of the most difficult moments for the festival itself. Nazi propaganda movie Heimkehr was presented in 1941 winning an award from the Italian Ministry of Popular Culture. With the advent of the conflict the situation degenerated to such a point that the editions of 1940, 1941 and 1942, subsequently are considered as if they did not happen because they were carried out in places far away from Lido. [16] Additionally, the festival was renamed the Italian-German Film Festival (Manifestazione Cinematografica Italo-Germanica) in 1940. The festival carried this title until 1942 when the festival was suspended due to war. [15]

The festival resumed full speed in 1946, after the war. For the first time, the 1946 edition was held in the month of September, in accordance to an agreement with the newly-reborn Cannes Film Festival, which had just held its first review in the spring of that year. With the return to normality, Venice once again became a great icon of the film world. [16]

In 1947 the festival was held in the courtyard of the Doge's Palace, a most magnificent backdrop for hosting a record 90 thousand participants. The 1947 festival is widely considered one of the most successful editions in the history of the festival. [16]

Development and closure

The Italian Prime Minister Aldo Moro and Pier Paolo Pasolini together in Venice at the premiere of the movie The Gospel According to St. Matthew in 1964. Aldo Moro, Pier Paolo Pasolini - Venezia 1964.jpg
The Italian Prime Minister Aldo Moro and Pier Paolo Pasolini together in Venice at the premiere of the movie The Gospel According to St. Matthew in 1964.

In 1963 the winds of change blew strongly during Luigi Chiarini’s directorship of the festival (1963–1968). During the years of his directorship, Chiarini aspired to renew the spirit and the structures of the festival, pushing for a total reorganization of the entire system. For six years the festival followed a consistent path, according to the rigid criteria put in place for the selection of works in competition, and took a firm stand against the political pressures and interference of more and more demanding movie studios, preferring the artistic quality of films to the growing commercialization of the film industry.

The social and political unrest of 1968 had strong repercussions on the Venice Bienniale. From 1969 to 1979 no prizes were awarded and the festival returned to the non-competitiveness of the first edition due to the Years of Lead. In 1973, 1977 and 1978, the festival was not even held. The Golden Lion didn't make its return until 1980. [16]

The rebirth

TermDirector
1979–1983 Carlo Lizzani
1983–1987 Gian Luigi Rondi
1987–1992 Guglielmo Biraghi
1992–1996 Gillo Pontecorvo
1996–1999Felice Laudadio
1999–2002Alberto Barbera
2002–2004 Moritz de Hadeln
2004–2011Marco Müller
since 2011Alberto Barbera

The long-awaited rebirth came in 1979, thanks to the new director Carlo Lizzani (1979–1983), who decided to restore the image and value the festival had lost over the last decade. The 1979 edition laid the foundation for the restoration of international prestige. In an attempt to create a more modern image of the festival, the neo-director created a committee of experts to assist in selecting the works and to increase the diversity of submissions to the festival.

In 2004 an independent and parallel film festival Venice Days (Le Giornate degli Autori) was created in association with the Festival.

To celebrate the 70th edition of the festival, in 2013 the new section "Venezia 70 – Future Reloaded" was created.

During the recent years, under the direction of Alberto Barbera, the festival established itself as an Oscars launchpad, [17] increasing the presence of American movies and hosting the world premieres of Academy Award-winning films such as Gravity (2013), Birdman (2014), Spotlight (2015), La La Land (2016), The Shape of Water (2017), The Favourite (2018), Roma (2018) and Joker (2019).

In 2017 a new section for virtual-reality (VR) films was introduced.

In 2018 Roma by Alfonso Cuarón won the Golden Lion and became the first ever movie produced by Netflix to be awarded in a major film festival. [18]

Direction

The president of the Venice Biennale represents the festival in front of its financial partner, the public authorities, and the media. He is chosen by the Italian Ministry of Cultural Heritage. The current president, appointed in 2020, is Roberto Cicutto. Previously the post has been held for 12 years by Paolo Baratta (2008–2020).

The director is responsible for coordinating the events and is chosen by the president of the Venice Biennale and its delegates. The current director, Alberto Barbera, has been appointed in 2011. Barbera previously held the position from 1999 to 2002.

Awards

The Film Festival's current awards are:

Official selection: In competition

Todd Phillips with the Golden Lion won by his film Joker at the 2019 edition. Todd Philips Venezia 2019.jpg
Todd Phillips with the Golden Lion won by his film Joker at the 2019 edition.
See list of winners at Golden Lion
See list of winners at Silver Lion
See list of winners at Grand Jury Prize (Venice Film Festival)
See list of winners at Special Jury Prize (Venice Film Festival)
See list of winners at Golden Osella

Orizzonti section (Horizons)

This section is open to all "custom-format" works, with a wider view towards new trends in the expressive languages that converge in film.

Starting from the 67th edition of the festival, four awards of the Orizzonti section have been established: [20]

Venice Days (Le Giornate degli Autori)

Venice Days is an independent and parallel section founded in 2004 in association with Venice Film Festival. It is modeled on Directors' Fortnight at Cannes Film Festival. Anac and 100autori] which are both associations of Italian film directors and authors are engaged to support and promote Venice Days.

Jaeger-LeCoultre partnership

Cinema Palace during the 65th Venice International Film Festival. 65th venice film festival.jpg
Cinema Palace during the 65th Venice International Film Festival.
Cinema Palace during the 74th Venice International Film Festival. 74 Venice Film Festival - 2 September 2017 (36586985330).jpg
Cinema Palace during the 74th Venice International Film Festival.

Jaeger-LeCoultre Glory to the Filmmaker Award, organized in collaboration with Jaeger-LeCoultre since 2006. It is dedicated to personalities who have made a significant contribution to contemporary cinema. [21]

This is the list of winners:

YearDirectorNationality
2006 Kitano Takeshi Japan
2007 Abbas Kiarostami Iran
2008 Agnès Varda France
2009 Sylvester Stallone United States
2010 Mani Ratnam India
2011 Al Pacino United States
2012 Spike Lee United States
2013 Ettore Scola Italy
2014 John Ford United States
2015 Brian De Palma United States
2016 Amir Naderi Iran
2017 Stephen Frears United Kingdom
2018 Zhang Yimou China

Past awards

Mussolini Cup (Coppa Mussolini)

The Mussolini Cup was the top award from 1934 to 1942 for Best Italian and Best Foreign Film. Named after Italy's dictator Benito Mussolini, it was abandoned upon his ousting in 1943. [22] [23]

Mussolini Cup for Best Italian film

YearEnglish titleOriginal titleDirector(s)
1934 Loyalty of Love Teresa Confalonieri Guido Brignone
1935 Casta Diva Casta diva Carmine Gallone
1936 The White Squadron Lo squadrone bianco Augusto Genina
1937 Scipio Africanus: The Defeat of Hannibal Scipione l'africano Carmine Gallone
1938 Luciano Serra, Pilot Luciano Serra pilota Goffredo Alessandrini
1939 Cardinal Messias Abuna Messias Goffredo Alessandrini
1940 The Siege of the Alcazar L'assedio dell'Alcazar Augusto Genina
1941 The Iron Crown La corona di ferro Alessandro Blasetti
1942 Bengasi Bengasi Augusto Genina

Mussolini Cup for Best foreign film

YearEnglish titleOriginal titleDirector(s)Country
1934 Man of Aran Robert J. Flaherty Flag of the United Kingdom.svg United Kingdom
Flag of Ireland.svg Irish Free State
1935 Anna Karenina Clarence Brown Flag of the United States.svg United States
1936 The Emperor of California Der Kaiser von Kalifornien Luis Trenker Flag of Germany (1935-1945).svg Germany
1937 Life Dances On Un carnet de bal Julien Duvivier Flag of France.svg France
1938 Olympia Leni Riefenstahl Flag of Germany (1935-1945).svg Germany
1939Not awarded
1940The Stationmaster Der Postmeister Gustav Ucicky Flag of Austria.svg Austria
Flag of Germany (1935-1945).svg Germany
1941Uncle Kruger Ohm Krüger Hans Steinhoff Flag of Germany (1935-1945).svg Germany
1942 The Great King Der große König Veit Harlan Flag of Germany (1935-1945).svg Germany

Great Gold Medals of the National Fascist Association for Entertainment

"Le Grandi Medaglie d’Oro dell’Associazione Nazionale Fascista dello Spettacolo" in Italian.

This was awarded to Best Actor and Best Actress. It was later replaced by the Volpi Cup for actors and actresses. [22]

The first time this prize was awarded to Katharine Hepburn for her role in Little Women by George Cukor. [22]

Audience Referendum

In the first edition of the festival in 1932, due to the lack of a jury and the awarding of official prizes, a list of acknowledgements was decided by popular vote, a tally determined by the number of people flocking to the films, and announced by the Organizing Committee. From this, the Best Director was declared – Russian Nikolai Ekk for the film Road to Life, while the film by René Clair À Nous la Liberté was voted Best Film.

Award for Best Director

YearDirector(s)TitleOriginal title
1935 King Vidor The Wedding Night
1936 Jacques Feyder Carnival in Flanders La Kermesse Héroique
1937 Robert J. Flaherty and Zoltan Korda Elephant Boy
1938 Carl Froelich Magda Heimat

See also

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Coordinates: 45°24′22″N12°22′02″E / 45.405975°N 12.367290°E / 45.405975; 12.367290