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Dominic Dirupo over 4 years ago
Perfectly illustrates the illusory qualities of sixties London
Austin over 5 years ago
A spectacular metaphysical musing. Antonioni is the shit...
Grant davies 6 years ago
This was sort of copied and retitled blow out with John Travalta. Both ok films.
Robyn Hamilton over 6 years ago
I understand this film is important for a lot of people- didn't speak to me at all
Milda 1 month ago
Matthew Bettencourt almost 2 years ago
Matteo Satta almost 2 years ago
Nino Vignjevic over 2 years ago
Jennifer Kaiser over 2 years ago
Rosalio Galvan over 2 years ago
hone norman almost 3 years ago
Raffaela Px Scarano over 3 years ago
Tom o'brien almost 5 years ago
Sina Bakhshandeh almost 5 years ago
Bare wire over 5 years ago
Jim Barton over 5 years ago
Nathan Blick over 6 years ago
Masha Marsheva over 6 years ago
Amy Elle over 6 years ago
Blowup (or Blow-Up) is a 1966 film directed by Michelangelo Antonioni, his first English-language film. It tells of a British photographer's accidental involvement with a murder, inspired by Julio Cortázar's short story, "Las babas del diablo" or "The Devil's Drool" (1959), translated also as Blow-Up, and by the life of Swinging London photographer David Bailey. The film was scored by jazz pianist Herbie Hancock, although the music is diegetic, as Hancock noted: "It's only there when someone turns on the radio or puts on a record." Nominated for several awards at the Cannes Film Festival, Blowup won the Grand Prix. The film stars David Hemmings, Vanessa Redgrave, Sarah Miles, John Castle, Jane Birkin, Tsai Chin and Gillian Hills. The 1960s model Veruschka has a scene considered by Premiere as "the sexiest cinematic moment in history". The screenplay was written by Antonioni and Tonino Guerra, with English dialogue by British playwright Edward Bond. The film was produced by Carlo Ponti...
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