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Cveti Kalcheva over 3 years ago
Café society in postwar period...I love the non-linearity of it.
Ryan Pifer over 5 years ago
From start to finish, La Dolce Vita, is pure, shimmering cinematic magic.
Austin almost 6 years ago
Fellini's undisputed masterpiece...
Robyn Hamilton almost 7 years ago
Famous for the lady on the poster- but she is only in one scene of a very long movie...
Dominic Dirupo over 7 years ago
Meandering but interesting. Has plenty to say about modern life
Zan almost 2 years ago
Ray X 2 years ago
Matteo Satta over 2 years ago
Miguel over 2 years ago
Laura Ștrengă over 2 years ago
Annalisa Schettino almost 3 years ago
Raffaela Px Scarano almost 3 years ago
Sina Bakhshandeh over 3 years ago
Adara Reid 4 years ago
Dan Proctor 4 years ago
Juan Jimenez 5 years ago
Tom o'brien 5 years ago
Inês 5 years ago
Matthew Bettencourt over 5 years ago
La Dolce Vita (Italian pronunciation: [la ˈdoltʃe ˈviːta]; Italian for "the sweet life" or "the good life") is a 1960 comedy-drama film written and directed by the critically acclaimed director Federico Fellini. The film is a story of a passive journalist's week in Rome, and his search for both happiness and love that will never come. Generally cited as the film that marks the transition between Fellini's earlier neo-realist films and his later art films, it is widely considered one of the great achievements in world cinema. Based on the most common interpretation of the storyline, the film can be divided into a prologue, seven major episodes interrupted by an intermezzo, and an epilogue. If the evenings of each episode were joined with the morning of the respective preceding episode together as a day, they would form seven consecutive days, which may not necessarily be the case. 1st Day Sequence: A helicopter transports a statue of Christ over an ancient Roman aqueduct outside Rome...
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