How To Watch The Oscars Live - Watch Satellite Tv On Internet.
How To Watch The Oscars Live
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East-German postcard by VEB Progress Film-Vertrieb, Berlin, no 2869. Retail price: 0,20 MDN.
Seductive Italian actress Virna Lisi (1936) appeared in more than 100 film and TV productions and is internationally best known as a tempting blue-eyed blonde in Hollywood productions of the 1960’s. But she proved to be more than a pretty face. Later she had a career Renaissance with three-dimensional character parts in a wide variety of Italian and French. A triumph was her portrayal of a malevolent Catherine de Medici in La Reine Margot (1994) for which she won both the David di Donatello and the Cesar awards.
Virna Lisi was born as Virna Lisa Pieralisi in Ancona, Italy in 1936. Her brother, Ubaldo, will become a talent agent. Her sister is actress Esperia Pieralisi. Virna began her film career as a teenager. She was discovered by two Neapolitan producers (Antonio Ferrigno and Ettore Pesce) in Paris. Her debut was in La corda d'acciaio/The line of steel (1953-1958, Carlo Borghesio). Initially, she did musical films, like in E Napoli canta/Napoli sings (1953, Armando Grottini) and the successful four-episode film Questa e la vita/Such is life (1954, Luigi Zampa a.o.), with the popular Toto. Her looks were more valued than her talent in some of her early films, like in Le diciottenni/Eighteen Year Olds (1955, Mario Mattoli) with Marisa Allasio, and Lo scapolo/The Bachelor (1955, Antonio Pietrangeli) with Alberto Sordi. She incarnated more demanding roles in Il cardinale Lambertini/Cardinal Lambertini (1954, Giorgio Pastina) opposite Gino Cervi, La Donna del Giorno/The Doll That Took the Town (1956, Francesco Maselli), the peplum Romolo e Remo/Duel of the Titans (1961, Sergio Corbucci) featuring musclemen Steve Reeves and Gordon Scott as the two legendary brothers, and Eva/Eve (1962, Joseph Losey) starring Jeanne Moreau. In the late 1950’s, Lisi played on stage at the Piccolo Teatro di Milano, and appeared in I giacobini by Federico Zardi, under the direction of Giorgio Strehler. During the 1960’s, Lisi played in stage comedies and she also participated in some very popular dramatic television productions. On TV she also promoted a toothpaste brand, with a slogan which would become a catchphrase amongst the Italians: "con quella bocca puo dire cio che vuole" (with such a mouth, she can say whatever she wants).
In the 1960’s, Hollywood producers were looking for a successor to Marilyn Monroe and so Virna Lisi made a dent in Hollywood comedies as a tempting blue-eyed blonde. She first starred opposite Jack Lemmon in George Axelrod’s satirical How to Murder Your Wife (1965, Richard Quine). At IMDb reviewer Mdantonio takes hit hat off for her performance: “What most everyone fails to mention in the comments is the incredible skill of Virna Lisi. She is a natural mixing it up with Lemmon, (Claire) Trevor and the other veterans like she had been making movies for years. I have watched many movies in my day and I must say that Virna Lisi is right at the top, not only in beauty and sexuality but in carrying her role as good as anyone else could have. Ms. Lisi, my hat is off to you.” She also gained attention with the March 1965 cover of Esquire magazine on which she was shaving her face. The following year she appeared in another comedy, Not with My Wife, You Don't! (1966, Norman Panama) now with Tony Curtis. She also starred with Frank Sinatra in Assault on a Queen (1966, Jack Donohue), with Rod Steiger in La Ragazza e il Generale/The Girl and the General (1967, Pasquale Festa Campanile), and twice with Anthony Quinn, in the war drama La vingt-cinquieme heure/The 25th Hour (1967, Henri Verneuil), and in The Secret of Santa Vittoria (1969, Stanley Kramer). To overcome her typecasting as a sexy, seductive woman, Lisi sought new types of roles, and found these in such Italian comedies as Le bambole/Four Kinds of Love (1965, Dino Risi a.o.), Signore & signori/The Birds, the Bees and the Italians (1966, Pietro Germi) and Le dolci signore (1968), and Roma bene (1971, Carlo Lizzani) with Senta Berger. At Rovi, Robert Firsching reviews Signore & signori: “Pietro Germi's funny anthology combines the standard sex comedy format with some unexpectedly subtle observations about village life. The film centers on three stories exposing the sexual secrets of the Italian town of Treviso. (...) Signore e Signori won the Best Film award at the 1966 Cannes Film Festival.”
In the early 1970’s, Virna Lisi decided to focus on her family, husband Franco Pesci and her son Corrado, born in 1962. In the later 1970’s she had a career renaissance with a series of major Italian films, including the Nietzsche biography Al di la del bene e del male/Beyond Good and Evil (1977, Liliana Cavani) starring Dominique Sanda, Ernesto (1979, Salvatore Samperi), La cicala/The Cricket (1980, Alberto Lattuada), and I ragazzi di via Panisperna/The Boys of the Via Panisperna (1989, Gianni Amelio) with Andrea Prodan and Mario Adorf. P
Fruit Cake, Ruffles and Mr Wilde
We had a completely wonderful time and I have lots of replying to do, but first I wanted to post something :)
This is Old Hunstanton, looking back as we were leaving the beach and heading to the legendary Old Boat House Cafe. One of the odd things about the research for my book project has been the way in which past and present have constantly interwoven. In many ways this stretch of coast is far nearer the "Poppyland" of Clement Scott than modern Overstrand, with its concrete sea defences and overwhelming dullness. The atmosphere here was vividly alive. School children were visiting the lifeboat station and their joyous absorption was incredibly engaging. I was struck by how much this path resembled the trail described by Annie Berlyn in 1891. Turning round, I was delighted, if wholly unsurprised, to find the ruffles on the back of a little girls' coat had transformed her into a child from the 1880s. I snapped :) But it was only after scanning that I noticed something else....
I've been thinking about Oscar Wilde recently, whose involvement in the Poppyland saga is much greater than anyone has previously suspected. Wilde is one of those characters people feel they know personally. He was, quite literally, in the phone book. So were Gladstone, Tennyson and Browning, but somehow that seems ridiculous - they lived long ago, in a very different world. Not so Oscar. He is a contemporary, recognisably one of us. So it was natural to spot his unmistakable profile, snoozing majestically on a cloudy pillow!:)
Curiously, a day or so ago I discovered that whilst Wilde was staying in Poppyland, he sent his two young sons to holiday at... Old Hunstanton. I think we can deduce that he keeps watch over the tots on this beach even at the present hour, and am pleased to say that the identity of yet another of our coastal angels has thus been empirically established! :)
Only analogue photography can do this! :)
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