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Celebrated Italian executive Vittorio Taviani, who done some-more than 20 films alongside his hermit Paolo, has died aged 88, his family pronounced on Sunday. The span worked together for some-more than half a century producing some of a many famous films of post-War Italian cinema, including Padre Padrone, that took tip honours during a 1977 Cannes film festival.
Their jail play Caesar Must Die, a docu-drama in that murderers and mafiosi acted out a Shakespearean tragedy in a high-security Italian jail, won a Golden Bear endowment for best design during a Berlin film festival in 2012.
“Vittorio Taviani’s genocide is a terrible detriment for Italian cinema and culture,” President Sergio Mattarella pronounced in a statement, praising a “unforgettable masterpieces” that he done with his younger brother. The span grown a singular operative relationship, holding turns to approach particular scenes in their films and never interfering when a other was in charge.
“We have opposite characters though a same nature. Our choices in life and art are a same,” Vittorio told a Guardian journal in an interview.
They mostly blending high-brow literature, including works by a Italian author Luigi Pirandello (“Kaos” and “You Laugh”), Russia’s Leo Tolstoy (“Resurrection” and “Night Sun”) and Johann Wolfgang von Goethe (“Elective Affinities”).
The final design where they common a directing credit was in 2015 with Wondrous Boccaccio, that was formed on stories from The Decameron by a rebirth author Giovanni Boccaccio.
Vittorio Taviani was innate in San Miniato, Tuscany, in 1929. He began his veteran life as a publisher before fasten army with his brother, primarily creation documentaries before transitioning to cinema.