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Gorky Film Studio

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Kinostudiya Gorkogo
TypeCorporation
IndustryMotion pictures
Founded1915; 106 years ago (1915)
HeadquartersMoscow, Russia
Key people
Sergey Zernov [ru][1] (General Director)
ProductsMotion pictures
Television programs
Websitehttp://www.gorkyfilm.ru/

Gorky Film Studio (Russian: Киностудия имени Горького) is a film studio in Moscow, Russian Federation. By the end of the Soviet Union, Gorky Film Studio had produced more than 1,000 films. Many film classics were filmed at the Gorky Film Studio throughout its history and some of these were granted international awards at various film festivals.

History

In 1915, Mikhail Semenovich Trofimov, a merchant from Kostroma, established the Rus' film production unit (Russian: "Киноателье «Русь»") with studio facilities. In 1936, the studio was transferred to Butyrskaya Street in Moscow. The Rus' studio, employing many actors from Konstantin Stanislavski's Moscow Art Theatre, specialized in film adaptations of Russian classics (e.g., Tolstoy's Polikushka, 1919).

In 1924, the Rus' studio was renamed into the International Workers Relief agency (Russian: Международная рабочая помощь (Межрабпом)), abbreviated as Mezhrabpom-Rus' (Russian: Межрабпом-Русь). The first Soviet (sci-fi) film, Aelita, was filmed at this studio in 1924.

Four years later, the studio was renamed Mezhrabpomfilm (Russian: Межрабпомфильм), changing its name once again in 1936 to Soyuzdetfilm (Russian: Союздетфильм), the world's first film studio which specialized in films for children. The first Soviet sound film, Road to Life, was made there in 1931. Five years later, the first Soviet color film, Grunya Kurnakova, followed.

During World War II the film studio was evacuated to Dushanbe and merged with Tadjikfilm. Upon returning to Moscow, the studio was given the name of Maxim Gorky (in 1948). Between 1963 and 2004 its full name was Maxim Gorky Central Film Studio for Children and Youth (Russian: Центральная киностудия детских и юношеских фильмов им. М. Горького).

Since the 1950s, the Gorky Film Studio has been involved into dubbing foreign features. A humorous "film-magazine".

By the end of the Soviet Union, Gorky Film Studio had produced more than 1,000 films. Many film classics were shot at Gorky Film Studio throughout its history and some of these were granted international awards at various film festivals.

Selected films and TV productions

Poster of first Soviet sound film Road to Life (1931).
Poster of first Soviet sound film Road to Life (1931).

References

  1. ^ "Official site of Gorky Film Studio". Archived from the original on 2014-08-08. Retrieved 2014-08-03.
  2. ^ https://web.archive.org/web/20110720160801/http://www.gorkyfilm.ru/ru/closed/are

External links

This page was last edited on 21 July 2021, at 02:24
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