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Fitzcarraldo [DVD]

1.0 de un máximo de 5 estrellas 1 opinión de cliente

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Descripción del producto

La historia de Fitzcarraldo es la historia de un sueño. La historia de un hombre enamorado de la ópera y la cultura que decidió llevar el arte a un lejano pueblo de la selva peruana. Una aventura muy costosa que le obligaría a explotar el caucho de una recóndita zona de la jungla, algo imposible sin un barco. El gran problema: ¿cómo trasladar un barco a través de las montañas? Aquí es donde una vez más, la ilusión y el genio humanos parecen ser la única esperanza... y el único peligro.

Detalles del producto

  • Actores: Huerequeque Enrique Bohorquez, Claudia Cardinale, Miguel Angel Fuentes, Grande Othelo, Peter Berling
  • Directores: Werner Herzog
  • Audio: Inglés (Mono), Castellano (Mono)
  • Subtítulos: Castellano
  • Número de discos: 1
  • Calificación española (ICAA): No facilitado. No se nos ha facilitado la calificación española por edades (ICAA), pero puedes consultarla en la página oficial del ICAA. Más información sobre las diferentes calificaciones por edad.
  • Estudio: Vertice Cine S.L.U.
  • Duración: 151 minutos
  • Valoración media de los clientes: 1.0 de un máximo de 5 estrellas  Ver todas las opiniones (1 opinión de cliente)
  • ASIN: B0055KM0F8
  • Clasificación en los más vendidos de Amazon: nº54.984 en Películas y TV (Ver el Top 100 en Películas y TV)
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Formato: DVD Compra verificada
Deberian indicar si contiene traduccion o subtitulos en castellano u otro idioma, este solo va en ingles y aleman, deberian indicarlo
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Opiniones de clientes más útiles en Amazon.com (beta) (Puede incluir opiniones del Programa de Recompensas de Opiniones Iniciales)

Amazon.com: 4.4 de un máximo de 5 estrellas 85 opiniones
3 de 3 personas piensan que la opinión es útil
5.0 de un máximo de 5 estrellas Werner Herzog nearly loses his mind making a fantastic movie 28 de febrero de 2015
Por Allen - Publicado en Amazon.com
Formato: DVD Compra verificada
I originally thought this was a true story. While in the jungle city of Iquitos, Peru, we found many links to the drive to build an opera house in that city. Doing some research, of course, showed the connection between a man whose name the indigenous people could not pronounce and this quest. The movie is wonderful, but the story behind the making of the movie is practically unbelievable - but it is true. I urge anyone interested in FITZCARRALDO or the hazards of motion picture making in the jungle to also see BURDEN OF DREAMS, Les Blanks' movie about the making of FITZCARRALDO. By the way, you will understand why an offer was made (by a native chief) to assassinate Klaus Kinski for the movie's director Werner Herzog. Both stories are fascinating. One is true.
1 de 1 personas piensan que la opinión es útil
5.0 de un máximo de 5 estrellas Now I canwatch it at will when I need to reconsider life 24 de octubre de 2015
Por Lacretia C. Ballance - Publicado en Amazon.com
Formato: DVD Compra verificada
An unusual movie about an unusual man played with the flair that only Klaus Kinski can provide. The first time I saw this movie, I wanted to see it again just to comprehend what I was shown about humanity. Now I can watch it at will when I need to reconsider life.
4.0 de un máximo de 5 estrellas Memorable Tale Of An Obsessed Dreamer. 2 de septiembre de 2013
Por Lightning Surfer - Publicado en Amazon.com
Formato: DVD Compra verificada
Some dreams need obsessed individuals to make them a reality. Exhibit A - "Fitzcarraldo." It is the story of a failed entrepreneur who wants to build an opera house in his remote hometown. The title character unsuccessfully lobbies other businessmen to take on this project. So, Fitzcarraldo realizes the only way to acquire the funds needed is to abandon his unfinished railway line and try the rubber business. The stretch of land acquired for that venture is not accessible from his hometown due to the impassable rapids. This fact doesn't stop the movie's protagonist. His solution is to take his steamer down another river close by, then enlist the local natives to help carry the 320-ton boat across a portage to the river next to the property where he will harvest the rubber. As one would expect, none of his plans work like he envisioned. Now then, director Werner Herzog has shown throughout his career that he can be just as obsessed as the title character. He captures realism in a way no other filmmaker has. Also, no special effects or CGI here - the production had to haul a real steamer over a hill. Impressive in so many ways. Unquestionably, one of Herzog's finest works. Lest we forget - actor Klaus Kinski does a marvelous job as well playing the eccentric businessman with the wild golden hair. In summation, this is a unique epic of a man going to extreme lengths to make his dreams come true.
0 de 1 personas piensan que la opinión es útil
5.0 de un máximo de 5 estrellas Bewitchingly different. 28 de diciembre de 2007
Por D. Steinmetz - Publicado en Amazon.com
Formato: DVD Compra verificada
If you're in the mood for something other than the usual mind-numbing garbage being churned out by Hollywood, this film should fit the bill nicely. Absolutely stunning in its realism, the location shooting takes second place only to Klaus Kinski's moving portrayal of a character that seems to walk a razor-thin line between frenetic madness and simple genius, much like the real-life actor himself. My favorite scene occurs when the steamboat is moving down the river, and Kinski and crew begin to hear, coming from the depths of the rain forest, the war chants of the hostile Indians. Kinski cooly responds by playing a record of operatic legend Enrico Caruso. You can't help but have a flashback to the 'dueling banjos' scene from "Deliverance". This film is so bizarre, but yet so refreshingly different, you'll be left scratching your head and wondering why you enjoyed it.

For good, but short and to-the-point reviews, read those by Tony V. Padilla and Grigory's Girl.
29 de 31 personas piensan que la opinión es útil
5.0 de un máximo de 5 estrellas Obscure history, writ large 20 de enero de 2004
Por Wing J. Flanagan - Publicado en Amazon.com
Formato: DVD Compra verificada
Among the things that distinguish Werner Herzog as a film-maker are two qualities that he shares with William Shakespeare: he knows the human heart better than most dramatists, and he never lets the facts get in the way of telling a good story.
Brian Sweeney Fitzgerald (called "Fitzcarraldo" by the natives) was a real guy, who really loved opera, and really did drag a ship over a piece of land to get it from one part of a South American river to another. He did it to bring opera to middle of the jungle. That's history. What drove this guy to do such a frankly outrageous thing in the name of art? What kind of fever siezes a visionary and brings him to the brink of insanity to attempt such a thing? That's the stuff of drama. Herzog knows the difference, and his choices in bringing the story to the screen were flawless.
Fitzcarraldo, like all of Herzong's films (even Nosferatu: Phantom der Nacht), uses the theme of cultural clash as a macrocosm of the conflicted human mind. So what if the real boat was much smaller than the one in the film? Who cares if the real act of dragging it across land - though arduous - was not nearly so grand as the film depicts? The resultant images are what count, and they would not have the stunning effect Herzog pulls off in this film were it more "historically accurate".
All film directors do things for effect. What separates the good ones from the great is their reason. The once-great Frances Ford Coppola seems to be aiming for empty aesthetics with his last few films; Herzog wants nothing less than to illuminate the soul. It's a grand, quixotic goal; prone to failure - much like dragging a boat through the jungle. But he seems to pull it off time and time again. You remember the images, yes - they're hard to forget. But you also remember the passion of the characters - their desparate dreams, wild fantasies, great achievements, and devastating failures.
Klaus Kinski perfectly embodies the obsessive madness of the title character - albeit in a far less sinister way than in Aguirre: The Wrath of God. His performance is no less brilliant. Claudia Cardinale plays his love interest, the kind of woman whose heart every visionary dreams of winning.
In most treatments of this kind of story, one would expect things to end badly. They do for Fitz, but somehow it does not matter. He finds grace and dignity in the struggle, rather than the outcome. He is a brighter vision of Don Quixote, and the feeling of surviving his ordeal is, miraculously, more like that of triumph than defeat. Fitzcarraldo ends in exuberance rather than despair. How can a man lose everything and still raise his head so high, as Kinski does in the last scene?
Without a hint of sappy, artificial feel-good-ism, Herzog has pulled off one of the most authentically moving surprise happy endings in recent cinema.
Failure never looked so good!

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