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Ray X 5 years ago
Felt like building a good domino and knocking the tiles over: frustating but worthwhile.
Miles Ross over 5 years ago
Simultaneously hilarious, disturbing, and emotional. Great film, but not Herzog's best
Adam Meehan 6 years ago
Curious, messy, seemingly finished with a lack of editing and/or footage.
Facu Leiva-Freytes over 7 years ago
Colossal production. At times erases the line between the fiction and the reality. Epic.
Robyn Hamilton over 7 years ago
The story of the making of the film was so much more interesting than the actual film.
Matías Alhue 8 years ago
It's a little slow, but i'm never get bored watching this.
Annalisa Schettino over 3 years ago
Oliver Palmer over 4 years ago
Randy Dumont 5 years ago
Nicole McKeon over 5 years ago
Ale Márquez over 5 years ago
Tom o'brien almost 6 years ago
Bryony Cameron almost 6 years ago
Jinx Montague 6 years ago
jimmy saville 7 years ago
dehory over 7 years ago
Michael Morris almost 8 years ago
Fitzcarraldo is a 1982 film written and directed by Werner Herzog and starring Klaus Kinski as the title character. It portrays would-be rubber baron Brian Sweeney Fitzgerald, an Irishman known as Fitzcarraldo in Peru, who has to pull a steamship over a steep hill in order to access a rich rubber territory. The film is derived from the real-life story of Peruvian rubber baron Carlos Fitzcarrald. Brian Sweeney "Fitzcarraldo" Fitzgerald (Klaus Kinski) is a European living in Iquitos, a small city in Peru in the early part of the 20th century. He has an indomitable spirit, but in essence is little more than a dreamer with one major failure already behind him — the bankrupted and incomplete Trans-Andean railways. A lover of opera and a great fan of the famous tenor Enrico Caruso, he now dreams of building an opera house in Iquitos. This will require considerable amounts of money, and the most profitable industry in Peru at the time is rubber. The areas known to contain rubber trees have...
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