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Brunello Rondi

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Brunello Rondi in 1963
Brunello Rondi in 1963

Brunello Rondi (26 November 1924 – 7 November 1989) was a prolific Italian screen writer and film director best known for his frequent script collaborations with Federico Fellini.

His brother, Gian Luigi Rondi, was an Italian film critic.

Biography

Noted chiefly as a script-writer and script consultant, Rondi began his film career with the script for 1947's Last Love for which he was also assistant director.[1]

He worked as assistant director as well as an uncredited writer on The Flowers of St. Francis (1950) by Roberto Rossellini and was a credited writer on Rossellini's Europa '51 (1952).[1]

He started to work with Federico Fellini as artistic director on La Strada (1954) and Nights of Cabiria (1957).[1] His most prized collaborations were on the film scripts of La Dolce Vita (1960), (1963), Juliet of the Spirits (1964), Orchestra Rehearsal (1978), and City of Women (1980), all co-written and directed by Fellini.

On the writing of La Dolce Vita, Rondi helped build up the character of Steiner, the intellectual who kills his wife and children.[2] As a Fellini intimate, Rondi also played a crucial role in the early stages of . In a letter dated October 1960, Fellini outlined his initial ideas to Rondi that were later developed into the screenplay with co-writers Ennio Flaiano and Tullio Pinelli.[3]

He made his directorial debut with Violent Life in 1961 based on the novel by Pier Paolo Pasolini.[1]

He died of a heart attack in Rome in 1989. He was 64 years old.[1]

Filmography

Director and scriptwriter

Screenplays

Director

  • Tecnica di un amore (1973)

Assistant director

Actor

  • Le ore dell'amore, directed by Luciano Salce (1963)
  • Colpo di stato, directed by Luciano Salce (1969)

Notes

  1. ^ a b c d e "Obituaries". Variety. November 15, 1989. p. 60.
  2. ^ Alpert, 126
  3. ^ Bondanella, 164

References

Bibliography

  • Alberto Pezzotta, Stefania Parigi, Il lungo respiro di Brunello Rondi, Sabinae editions, 2010

External links

This page was last edited on 22 August 2021, at 01:26
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