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Voice of Silence (1953 film)

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Voice of Silence
Film poster
Directed byG. W. Pabst
Written byGiuseppe Berto,
Oreste Biancoli,
Pierre Bost,
Roland Laudenbach,
G. W. Pabst,
Tullio Pinelli,
Giorgio Prosperi,
Ákos Tolnay
Produced bySilvio D'Amico
StarringAldo Fabrizi
CinematographyGábor Pogány
Edited byEraldo Da Roma
Music byEnzo Masetti
Società Italiana Cines
Franco London Films
Distributed byLux Film (Italy)
Discifilm (France)
Release date
  • 29 April 1953 (1953-04-29) (France)
Running time
110 minutes
Box office737,751 admissions (France)[1]

Voice of Silence (Italian: La voce del silenzio, French: La maison du silence) is a 1953 French-Italian drama film directed by G. W. Pabst, written by Giuseppe Berto, starring Aldo Fabrizi and Jean Marais.[2][3] The film's sets were designed by the art director Guido Fiorini. It was shot at the Cinecittà Studios in Rome, Italy.

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A group of people, to try to make sense of their existence, retreats to a convent because each has problems considered insurmountable: a war veteran who is given up for dead returns from captivity in a sensational way and once home he finds his wife married and happy with another man; a partisan, during a war action, causes the death of three people; a votive candle dealer is too selfish to practice his trade. Then a writer famous for his production of works for adults arrive at the convent through which, according to many detractors, he corrupts many young minds, and a young priest who, dismayed by such a tumult of souls, is seized by mistrust regarding his vocation. At the end of the stay, everyone will leave, both those strengthened in their convictions and those who remain with their character and decide to continue their previous life.



  1. ^ "Box Office Figures for Jean Marais films". Box Office Story.
  2. ^ "NY Times: Voice of Silence". Movies & TV Dept. The New York Times. Baseline & All Movie Guide. 2012. Archived from the original on 22 October 2012. Retrieved 13 September 2009.
  3. ^ Rentschler p.285


  • Rentschler, Eric. The Films of G.W. Pabst: An Extraterritorial Cinema. Rutgers University Press, 1990.

External links

This page was last edited on 15 May 2024, at 00:43
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