Ante Babaja is an auteur, not a cast member.
Bio: Ante Babaja (6 October 1927 – 14 January 2010) was a notable Croatian film director and screenwriter.
Babaja finished high school in Zagreb before going on to enrol at the University of Zagreb where he studied law and economy. He started working in filmmaking in 1949, and his first job was as assistant director to Krešimir Golik on the making of Golik’s 1950 feature film Blue 9 (Plavi 9). Babaja’s directorial debut was the 1955 documentary short Jedan dan u Rijeci. He went on to film several short films before directing is first feature film The King’s New Clothes (Carevo novo ruho) in 1961, a screen adaptation of Hans Christian Andersen’s short tale.
In the mid 1960s Babaja made several experimental documentary films, before filming The Birch Tree (Breza, 1967), his most well known film which is today regaded as one of the classic films of Croatian cinema. In the following decades Babaja turned to directing documentary films and only made a handful of feature films. Nevertheless, films such as Gold, Frankincense and Myrrh (Mirisi, zlato i tamjan, 1971) and Lost Homeland (Izgubljeni zavičaj, 1980) were also met with considerable critical acclaim.
He was also a longtime professor as the Zagreb Academy of Drama Arts and in 1988 he was awarded the Vladimir Nazor Award for Life Achievement.
Ante Babaja is an author of a diversified, but integral and consistent world which has two fundamental emanations — one that is stylized and playful/satirical and one that is realistic/naturalistic/documentary. A (critical) interest in human nature and social surrounding in addition to the questioning and investigation of the formal possibilities of film is the bond that connects them. Babaja’s representative character (lonely, introverted) is a sensitive individual, unhappy on the one hand due to the inherent uneasiness of his being, and on the other hand, under the influence of the dominant mediocrity of his surroundings (including political persecution).
Ante Babaja has made an indelible mark in three film forms — feature, documentary and experimental, and, at the very least, his three films Body, Birch Tree and Lost Homeland, are anthological achievements in Croatian cinema which have also earned him a special place in the realm of European and world cinema. Even though the public in general, and the majority of critics attribute his undeniable status as a classic of Croatian film solely to his film Birch Tree, it should be emphasized that within the framework of Croatian cinema, Babaja’s entire feature length opus is exceptional (The Emperor’s New Clothes and Smells, Gold and Thyme). It would also be difficult to find something to equal his short length opus (with the peak of excellence achieved in Elbow, Justice, Jury, and Love), and his Can You Hear Me? together with Can You Hear Me Know?, undoubtedly belong in the highest category of documentary film works, while his Body is an immeasurable contribution to experimental film which, at the time, had world wide relevance. In short, Ante Babaja is one of the most intriguing and most creative personalities in Croatian film.———-Damir Radić
Omero Antonutti, (born 3 August 1935) is an Italian actor and dubber, appearing regularly in films and theatre performances. He was born at Basiliano, Friuli.
His most notable performance to date was in the Taviani brothers’ acclaimed film Padre Padrone. He is also regularly employed in the dubbing of foreign films into Italian, and has provided Italian-language dubs for many Christopher Lee parts.
In Spain, he has worked with Víctor Erice in El Sur, and Carlos Saura in El Dorado.
José Luis Alcaine
José Luis Alcaine (born 26 December 1938) is a Spanish born cinematographer. He was educated in Tangier’s French Lycee Regnault and in the Spanish Institute. He was the first cinematographer to use fluorescent tube as “key” lighting in the 1970s. He has worked on films such as ‘Belle Époque’ (Academy Award for Best Foreign Language Film, 1993) ‘Blast from the Past’, and ‘Two Much’. Winner of 5 Goyas: ‘El Sueño del Mono Loco’, ‘Belle Epoque’, ‘El Pajaro de la Felicidad’, ‘El Caballero Don Quijote’, ‘Las Trece Rosas’. Winner of European Film Award (EFA) for ‘Volver’.
Still for ANTONIETA (1982):
Additions to Pandanggo
DIR Dennis Empalmado, Wilfred Galila & Ruelo Lozendo
SCR Dennis Empalmado, Wilfred Galila & Ruelo Lozendo
ED Maisa Demetillo & Darwin Go
MUSIC Otto Hernandez,Makiling Ensemble & Jerico Torres
Additions to Jose Rizal
SCR Ricardo Lee,Jun Lana & Peter Ong Lim
ED Manet A. Dayrit ,Jess Navarro
MUSIC Nonong Buencamino
Additions to Laro Sa Baga
SCR Edgardo Reyes
ED Manet A. Dayrit
MUSIC Jessie Lasaten
Additions to Soltera
SCR Jun Lana,Jerry Lopez Sineneng
ED Marya Ignacio
MUSIC Jessie Lasaten
Still suggestion for Motion Painting No. 1:
still for royal hunt of the sun
Additions to Hellcats
SCR Park Hye-Ryeon,Hyeon-su Kim,Soo-ah Kim
ED Sun-min Kim
Additions to Terror Taxi
ED Sang-beom Kim
PROD Jun-ik Lee
Profile pictures for actors:
Stills for Louis C.K Chewed Up :
Still suggestion for The Soul keeper
Bio:There are basically three categories of Bill Zebub’s movies; comedy, horror, and documentary. But these sometimes mingle as one. No matter which movie you select, you will hold a hybrid in your hand.
Until 2010, Bill Zebub has only produced movies for himself, and he only shoots movies which he personally writes. (In 2010 he shot a movie for ROUGH PICTURES). Bill Zebub’s “personal-experimentation” approach to movies has the consequence of his movies being hated by most viewers.
Quote: I’m not a cinematographer, I don’t shoot these movies to be a piece of cinema, I shoot it so perverts give me money.
Anna Negri was born in Venice, Italy. At eighteen, she moved to Paris where she began working as assistant to various directors including Nagisa Oshima. She studied at the Fine Arts Academy in Groningen, Holland, before going to live and study in London. Negri obtained a degree in film from London College, and a Masters at the Royal College of Arts. She then began working with British television as a director for Channel 4 programming. In 1998, she returned to Italy to work on her first feature, In The Beginning There Was Underwear (In Principio Erano Le Mutande), which she also wrote. The film premiered at the 1999 Berlin Film Festival, and won first prize at the N.I.C.E. Festival (New York – San Francisco) during the same year. Good Morning Heartache is her second feature film.
Still suggestion for Ginger and cinnamon
Original title Dillo con parole mie
In the page created for Trial on the Street (http://mubi.com/films/trial-on-the-street), the full name of the actor is Ali Asghar Tabasi, currently divided into two separate entries. It might have been my fault while submitting the data to put a comma between “Ali Asghar” and “Tabasi” by mistake. Here is his filmography on IMDB:
Still suggestions for The Return of Sister Street Fighter : (http://mubi.com/films/sister-street-fighter-the-return-of-sister-street-fighter)
Giuseppe Bertolucci (Parma, 27 febbraio 1947) è un regista e sceneggiatore italiano.
Figlio del poeta Attilio, muove i primi passi nel mondo del cinema facendo da aiuto del fratello maggiore Bernardo nel film La strategia del ragno (1970) per esordire l’anno dopo come regista nel mediometraggio I poveri muoiono prima.
Nel 1975, assieme al fratello Bernardo e a Franco Arcalli, scrive la sceneggiatura di Novecento. Nello stesso anno scrive il monologo teatrale Cioni Mario di Gaspare fu Giulia per Roberto Benigni, da cui verrà tratto il film del 1977 Berlinguer ti voglio bene. Lavora alle sceneggiature di La luna di Bernardo Bertolucci, Tu mi turbi di Benigni, Non ci resta che piangere di Benigni e Massimo Troisi.
Nel 1984 gira Segreti segreti, con un grande cast femminile; nel 1988 dirige Diego Abatantuono, Paolo Rossi e Laura Betti ne I cammelli. Nel 1994 è la volta del film Troppo sole, con una multiforme Sabina Guzzanti. Nel 1999 dirige Il dolce rumore della vita con Francesca Neri e nel 2001 L’amore probabilmente, girato in digitale.
Attualmente presiede la Cineteca di Bologna.
Profile information for Danis Tanović:
Danis Tanović was born in 1969 in Zenica, former Yugoslavia, today Bosnia & Herzegovina.
After a diploma in civil engineering, he studied piano at the Academy of Theatre
Arts and film at the Sarajevo Film Academy and then spent two years on the frontline
filming for the army. In 1994 Tanović emigrated to Belgium to continue his film
studies. He has directed No Man’s Land (2001) – Best Foreign Language film at the
Academy Awards, Hell (2005) and Triage (2009). Cirkus Columbia has been selected
as the Bosnian entry for Best Foreign Language film at the Academy Awards 2011.
-Göteborg International Film Festival
When reading a script, I try to find the essence of each scene and what it can contribute to the subject as a whole. I then dream about my film. I work while lying down on my sofa, as if at a session with a psychoanalyst. Danis, the patient, relates his story to Tanovic, the psychologist. Visions appear to me with such precision that I can then shoot and edit them very quickly.
TWO PAGE FOR THE SAME DIRECTOR!!!!
http://mubi.com/cast_members/135712 — This is the good page, with the name spelled all right, the picture and the bio.
http://mubi.com/cast_members/314309 — This one is misspelled and the tow movies on this one should be moved on the other one.
The correct surname of this actor is Nasser. Check it out here: