Trip to Tulum: from a script for a film idea

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Catalán Communications, 1990 - Fiction - 117 pages
2 Reviews

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Review: Trip to Tulum: From a Script for a Film Idea (Biblioteca Clarín de la Historieta #8)

User Review  - Dale Pobega - Goodreads

The mythology behind the failure of Trip to Tulum to become a film is as fascinating as the actual success of Federico Fellini and Milo Manara's hypnotic and beautifully drawn work itself. There are a ... Read full review

Review: Trip to Tulum: From a Script for a Film Idea (Viaje a Tulum Complete)

User Review  - Abraham - Goodreads

That Fellini sure was one tripped out fella. I love it when the 747 takes off from deep inside a too-small pond... Read full review

Contents

It Was Like One of Those Countless Dreams
6
Untitled
8
Memory Play
12
Copyright

7 other sections not shown

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About the author (1990)

Federico Fellini, the Italian film director and writer, is known for the extravagant personal style he developed early in his career, with its ornate visual effects, uninhibited sentiment, mischievous humor, and romantic fantasy. His collaboration with Roberto Rossellini on Open City (1945) brought him widespread critical acclaim in Italy. Fellini first attracted attention abroad with I Vitelloni (1953) and La Strada (1955), which focuses on the poor in a deeply sensitive manner touched with poetry. The latter brought him international success, as did La Dolce Vita (1959), with its portrait of the rich and rootless in a decadent Rome, the autobiographical 8? (1963), and the supple Juliet of the Spirits (1965), inspired by his actress-wife Giulietta Massina. Fellini's penchant for obscurity, his symbolism, and his sharp satire have made him controversial from time to time, but his imaginative impact is uncontested.

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