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Renata Litvinova

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Renata Litvinova
Renata Litvinova in Moscow (17994705382).jpg
Born
Renata Muratovna Litvinova

(1967-01-12) 12 January 1967 (age 54)
OccupationFilm actress, director, screenwriter
Children1 daughter, Ulyana Dobrovskaya
Websitehttp://renatalitvinova.ru/

Renata Muratovna Litvinova (Russian: Рената Муратовна Литвинова; born 12 January 1967) is a Russian actress, film director, and screenwriter.[1]

Biography

Litvinova was born in Moscow to Volga Tatar father Murat Aminovich Vergazov and a Russian mother, Alisa Mikhailovna Litvinova.[2] Her parents were doctors. They divorced when Renata was just one year old. She attended VGIK in 1984 and graduated in 1989.[3] She attended the same year as fellow screenwriters and directors Roman Kachanov and Arkady Vysotsky.[2] It is here where she worked on her first film as a screenwriter for the film The Much Loved Rita. The Last Meeting with Her (1988).[4]

Career

Screenwriter

She began her film career as a screenwriter, writing films from 1988 to 1998. None of her earlier projects such as Truck Drivers 2 (1992) achieved any critical or commercial acclaim.[2] She was discovered by fellow director Kira Muratova in 1994 after Muratova had come across Litvinova's thesis she had written for VGIK. Meeting one another at a local festival, Muratova changed her mind and instead wanted Litvinova to star in one of her films.[2] Litvinova auditioned for the role of the female protagonist Violet but was deemed unsuitable. However, Muratova wanted her in the film and allowed her to write a role for herself. Litvinova wrote herself into the film as a nurse.[2] She continued to write screenplays after her role, which included both Male Revelations (1995) and Principled and Compassionate View (1995). The latter film won the Jury prize at the "Window to Europe" Film festival and was showcased in a number of other festivals around the world such as Japan and Germany.[5] She collaborated with Muratova again in 1997 and 1998, writing two screenplays that Muratova directed. Litvinova's screenplay Three Stories was turned into a film in 1997, she also played the role of Opha in it. Her story To Own and Belong was adapted into the critically acclaimed crime film Country of the Deaf in 1998.[2] In 2017 Renata made her full debut in theatre with her own piece called "The North Wind" in Moscow Art Theatre. She was the director and screenwriter, as well as she played the key role in "The North Wind".

Actress

In 2000, she gained popularity after transitioning from a screenwriter to an actress, playing the role of Albino Crow in the show The Border[3] She wrote screenplays for films sparingly after this role and starred in all of the films she wrote. Litvinova became acclaimed in the mid-2000s when she was nominated for her roles in Sky. Plane. Girl. (2002), The Tuner (2004) and I’m Not Hurt (2006).[6]

Director

She made her directorial debut in 2000 with the documentary There is No Death For Me. The film focused on the experiences of Litvinova's favorite Soviet Era actresses and gave insight into her views on their stories.[7] As with her screenwriting, she directed sparingly in between her acting roles, directing six films since 2000. She directed her first feature film in 2004, The Goddess, which she also wrote and starred in.[8] In 2006, she directed her first short film, Rado.[8] Litvinova made her first foray into concert films in 2008 when she directed the film Green Theatre in Zemfira. The film was created using footage from a concert of one of Litvinova's friends, musical artist Zemfira Ramazanova.[9] The film won "music film of the year" from independent music award show "Steppenwolf".[10] The two collaborated again in 2010 to create another Ramazanova concert film directed by Litvinova called Moscow. Crokus/Arrow.[8] Finally, Ramazanova served as the composer on Litvinova's second full-length feature film Rita's Last FairyTale (2012), which deals with "universal themes of love, hate and search for love."[11][12]

Voice Actress

She lent her voice to the film $8.50 (1999) to be used as a voiceover for the character Xenia who was played by Natalia Adreichenko. Her voice appeared in a number of other films in the 2000s including Frog's Paradise (2007) and Peregrine (2008).[8]

Filmography

Year Film[8]
Director Screenwriter Voice Actor Producer Actress Role Notes
1988 The Much Loved Rita. The Last Meeting with Her
checkY
1989 Two arrows. Stone Age Detective
checkY
not credited
1990 Leningrad. November.
checkY
1991 Not Love
checkY
1992 Tractor Drivers 2
checkY
1994 Passions
checkY
checkY
nurse Lily
1995 Male Revelations
checkY
1995 Principled and Compassionate View
checkY
1997 Three Stories
checkY
checkY
Opha
1998 Country of the Deaf
checkY
1999 The Right to Choose
checkY
Nika
1999 $8.50
checkY
Xenia (role played by Natalia Adreichenko)
2000 The Border
checkY
Albino Crow
2000 There is No Death For Me
checkY
Documentary film
2001 The Black Room
checkY
dealer in a casino
2001 Berlin Express
checkY
intelligence agent
2001 April
checkY
Nastasia
2002 Sky. Plane. Girl.
checkY
checkY
checkY
Lara the stewardess
2003 The Suitcases of Tulse Luper (Part III)
checkY
Constance Bulitsky
2004 The Tuner
checkY
Lina
2004 The Goddess
checkY
checkY
checkY
checkY
investigator Faina
2004 Saboteur
checkY
chief of station
2005 Dead Man's Bluff
checkY
waitress/secretary Katya
2005 Vocal Parallels
checkY
entertainer
2006 Nine Months
checkY
2006 Tin Plate
checkY
wife of a nude man
2006 It Doesn't Hurt Me
checkY
Tata
2006 Rado
checkY
Short Film
2007 Two in One
checkY
checkY
Alissa
2007 Cruelty
checkY
checkY
Zoya Andreyevna Vyatkina
2007 Frog's Paradise
checkY
2008 To Catch a Brunette
checkY
woman in the photograph - Masha's Mom
2008 Peregrine
checkY
Gala
2008 The Adventures of Alyonushka and Eremu
checkY
Aunt Yefrosinya
2008 Green Theatre in Zemfira
checkY
checkY
Full-length concert film
2009 Jolly Fellows
checkY
Eugenia, wife of Rosa
2009 Ordered to be Destroyed! Operation "Chinese Box"
checkY
Charlotte
2009 Melody for a Street Organ
checkY
Kitty
2009 The Golden Section
checkY
Katyusha, the owner of the photo studio
2010 Rorrima Bo's Magic Cup
checkY
senior pioneer leader, witch
2010 Diamonds. Theft.
checkY
woman with a big nose
2010 Moscow. Crocus/Arrow
checkY
2011 Generation P
checkY
Alla
2011 Heart of a Boomerang
checkY
enchantress
2012 Rita's Last Fairy Tale
checkY
checkY
checkY
checkY
Tanya Neubivko
2012 The Girl and Death
checkY
Nina
2012 Eternal Return
checkY
She
2014 Concrete Gene
checkY
Chief editor of "Our Crime"
2015 About Love
checkY
lecturer
2016 The Day of My Death
checkY
checkY
checkY
not credited Short Film
2018 ANGST
checkY
Frau Doktor Oberhaupt
2020 The North Wind
checkY
checkY
checkY
checkY
Margarita

Awards and Honours

  • Best Acting Debut at Kinotavr for her role in "Passions" (1994)
  • "Woman-style" Film Award for her role in "Passions" (1994)
  • Best Actress at Yekaterinburg film festival for her role in "Three Stories" (1997)
  • Best Supporting Actress at the International Film Festival "Baltic Pearl" in Riga, Jurmala, for her role "Three Stories" (1997)
  • Laurel branch for "There is no death for me" (2000)
  • State Prize of the Russian Federation for her role in "Border. Taiga Affair" (2001)
  • Best Actress at RKF "Literature and Cinema" in Gatchina for her role in "Heaven. Plane. Woman" (2003)
  • Honoured Artist of the Russian Federation (2003)
  • Best Actress for CF "Viva Cinema of Russia" in St. Petersburg for her role in "The Tuner" (2005)
  • Jury Special Mention at International Film Festival in Wiesbaden goEast for her role in "Goddess: How I Fell in Love" (2005)
  • Jury Special Mention at International Film Festival in Wiesbaden goEast for her role in "The Tuner" (2005)
  • Best Actress at Kinotavr for her role in "I'm not hurt" (2006)
  • National award of public recognition of the achievements of women "Olympia" of the Russian Academy of Business and Entrepreneurship (2007)
  • Pushkin Medal (2012)
  • Best Actress, film About Love, The Golden Unicorn Awards 2016[13]

References

  1. ^ "LITVINOVA Renata (Actress)". Celebrities. Retrieved 5 April 2015. CS1 maint: discouraged parameter (link)
  2. ^ a b c d e f "Renata Litvinova". Rusactors. Retrieved 5 April 2015. CS1 maint: discouraged parameter (link)
  3. ^ a b "Biography of the Stars - Renata Litvinova". Cosmopolitan. Cosmopolitan. Retrieved 5 April 2015. CS1 maint: discouraged parameter (link)
  4. ^ Kolobrotov, Aleksei. "Renata and Death". The Free Press. The Free Press. Retrieved 6 April 2015. CS1 maint: discouraged parameter (link)
  5. ^ "Tokyo International Film Festival". Internet Movie Database. IMDB. Retrieved 5 April 2015. CS1 maint: discouraged parameter (link)
  6. ^ "Renata Litvinova - Awards". Internet Movie Database. IMDB. Retrieved 6 April 2015. CS1 maint: discouraged parameter (link)
  7. ^ "There Is No Death For Me". Newspaper.ru. Newspaper.ru. Retrieved 6 April 2015. CS1 maint: discouraged parameter (link)
  8. ^ a b c d e "Biography". Renata Litvinova. Retrieved 6 April 2015. CS1 maint: discouraged parameter (link)
  9. ^ Lapteva, Elena. "Zemfira bez kupjur (Zemfira, Unrated)". Komsomolskaya Pravda (kp.ru). Archived from the original on April 24, 2012. Retrieved 6 April 2015. CS1 maint: discouraged parameter (link) CS1 maint: unfit URL (link)
  10. ^ "Green Theatre in Zemfira named best musical film". Korrespondent.net. Correspondent. Retrieved 6 April 2015. CS1 maint: discouraged parameter (link)
  11. ^ "Rita's Last Fairytale". Odessa International Film Festival. Odessa International Film Festival. Retrieved 6 April 2015. CS1 maint: discouraged parameter (link)
  12. ^ "Creators". Rita's Last Fairytale. Renata Litvinova. Retrieved 5 April 2015. CS1 maint: discouraged parameter (link)
  13. ^ ""Золотой единорог": в Лондоне прошел фестиваль российского кино" – via www.bbc.com.

External links

This page was last edited on 17 February 2021, at 16:06
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