[RECE][SUB] Someone's Gaze - AsianWorld Forum. [RETRO] Yoon Jeong-hee - AsianWorld Forum. Yoon Jeong-hee La Signora Elegante del Cinema Coreano Yoon Jeong-hee, nata il 30 Luglio 1944 a Gwangju, Corea del Sud, è un'attrice sudcoreana attiva dal 1967.
Ha debuttato come attrice nel 1967 nel film Sorrowful Youth (Cheongchun geukjang) diretto da Gang Dae-jin dopo essere stata scoperta dalla Hapdong Film. Vita di Pi - Alfabeta2. Valerio Coladonato La Vita di Pi non è così sorprendente come il protagonista del film di Ang Lee vorrebbe far credere.
Nato e cresciuto all’interno dello zoo gestito dai genitori, Pi si imbarca con la famiglia e gli animali su una nave mercantile che attraversa il Pacifico. Il bastimento affonda ma Pi si salva, trovandosi a dividere con una tigre la scialuppa e le poche provviste. La maggior parte del film è dedicata alla loro deriva in mare aperto, e alla sfida per la sopravvivenza. Cosa c'è di vero nel film da Oscar "Vita di Pi"? #Sapevatelo.
Addio all’attore Angelo Bernabucci: il Walter Finocchiaro di “Compagni di scuola” È morto a Roma Angelo Bernabucci, il Finocchiaro di Compagni di scuola. ANGELO BERNABUCCI/ E' morto l'attore, famoso per "Compagni di scuola" di Verdone. Amputation scenes spark revulsion at screening of Danny Boyle's 127 Hours.
He has given us images of dead babies crawling across ceilings, small Indian children plunging into steaming pools of excrement and a trio of Edinburgh flatmates hacking apart a dead body.
But with his latest film, 127 Hours, Danny Boyle may just have delivered the ultimate hands-over-the-eyes moment. Reports suggest that, at the feature's Toronto film festival debut on Sunday night, three people fainted and one experienced a seizure after viewing scenes in which a mountain climber hacks off his own arm to free himself from a fallen boulder. 127 Hours tells the true-life story of Aron Ralston, an adventurer who was trapped for five days in an isolated canyon while hiking in Utah.
With no mobile phone and the knowledge that rescue services did not know his whereabouts and would be unlikely to come looking for him, Ralston was forced to amputate his crushed limb above the wrist in order to escape. Aron Ralston. Da Wikipedia, l'enciclopedia libera.
Aron Ralston su una montagna con la sua protesi Aron Lee Ralston (Indianapolis, 27 ottobre 1975) è un alpinista statunitense, principalmente noto per l'incidente occorsogli durante una scalata che lo costrinse ad amputarsi un braccio per sopravvivere. L'incidente[modifica | modifica sorgente]
16 things Gravity got wrong (and some things it got right, too) Hey, now don’t get us wrong, we frickin’ loved Gravity.
We even had a chance to chat with the movie’s science advisor – Kevin Grazier – not too long ago, so we know some of the work that went into it. But what sort of space magazine would we be if we didn’t at least offer our critique of some of the science in the movie? So, without further ado, here’s what Alfonso Cuarón got right and wrong in Gravity. And again there are, like, massive spoilers below. So don’t read on if you haven’t seen it yet and don’t want it ruined, or if you want to plead ignorance to science and stuff.
This list is by no means extensive though, so if you spot anything we missed then post it in the comments. 1. We understand the need for personalities in a movie like this, but really at times Clooney’s character suspended belief a bit too much. 2. When astronauts find out who they’re going to be flying in space with, they begin training with them on a daily basis for several months. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7. 8. 9. 10. 11. 12. What The Martian Gets Right (and Wrong) About Science. There are a few hard truths you can learn from both the book and soon-to-be-released film The Martian.
The first is: Don’t get stuck on Mars. The second: If you do get stuck on Mars, be really, really smart. It’s hard to argue with wisdom like that, but if you have any doubt, you won’t after leaving the theater, fresh from a rousing, gripping and scientifically granular tutorial on what makes Mars tick—chemically, geologically, meteorologically—and why the planet is such an alluring and vexing place.
Andy Weir artfully blended all of those seemingly unblendable elements in his 2011 novel and Ridley Scott hand-carried them to the screen without dropping and breaking a single one. So: Go see The Martian. MORE This Graphic Shows All the Ways Mars Will Try to Kill Us If We Ever Get There “I needed a way to force the astronauts off the planet, so I allowed myself some leeway,” Weir conceded in a statement accompanying the movie’s release.
See Pictures of Mars in Movies Paramount. Hyperlink. Film, movies.