Considered one of the greatest directors in the history of cinema, in the space of forty years – from Variety Lights in 1950 to La Voce della Luna in 1990 – he has “portrayed” in dozens of feature films a small crowd of memorable characters. He called himself “a craftsman who has nothing to say, but knows how to say it”. He left works full of satire and veiled with a subtle melancholy, characterized by a dreamlike and visionary style. The titles of his most famous films – I Vitelloni, La Strada, The Nights of Cabiria, La Dolce Vita, 8½, and Amarcord – have become famous all over the world.
His films The Road, The Nights of Cabiria, 8½ and Amarcord won the Oscar for the best foreign film. He also twice won the Moscow Film Festival (1963 and 1987), the Palme d’Or at the Cannes Film Festival in 1960, and the Golden Lion for Lifetime Achievement at the Venice Film Festival in 1985.
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