The Da Vinci Code (2006)



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Titolo originale: The Da Vinci Code–>
Genere: Mystery, Thriller–>
Durata: 149–>
Nazione: USA–>
Regia:

  • Ron Howard

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Scritto da:

  • Akiva Goldsman (sceneggiatura)
  • Dan Brown (romanzo)

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Produzione:

  • Dan Brown (produttore esecutivo)
  • John Calley (regista)
  • Brian Grazer (regista)
  • Todd Hallowell (produttore esecutivo)
  • Ron Howard (regista)
  • Kathleen McGill (produttore associato)
  • Louisa Velis (produttore associato)

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Musiche:

  • Hans Zimmer

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Trama del film:

Symbologist Robert Langdon is thrown into a mysterious and bizarre murder. Alongside Langdon is the victims granddaughter and cryptologist Sophie Neveu, who with Robert discovers clues within Da Vinci's paintings. To further find the truth, Robert and Sophie travel from Paris to London, whilst crossing paths with allies and villains such as Sir Leigh Teabing and Silas. Wherever their path takes them, their discovery which is about to be revealed could shake the foundations of mankind. Written by simon

Professor Robert Langdon is in Paris on business when he's summoned to The Louvre. A dead body has been found, setting Langdon off on an adventure as he attempts to unravel an ancient code and uncover the greatest mystery of all time. Written by comicfan

The story tells the investigation started by symbolist Robert Langdon and a good-looking cryptologist, Sophie Neveu, around the murder of a Museum Louvre's curator. In fact, the unfortunate murdered man was Sophie's grandfather, and the corpse was found with a series of symbols and codes, like a pentagram and a Fibonacci number sequence. But police detective Fache will begin to chase Langdon, who escapes after receiving a warning about the captain's real intentions. Sophie has with her a kind of key with dots and number 24 engraved on it, which opens to her and Langdon a big complex investigation that involves a supposedly heretic theory: Jesus Christ and Mary Magdalene were, in fact, a couple who produced a daughter named Sara. A millenarian sect called The Priory of Sion has kept for centuries the secret of that matter. A masochist and kind of psychopath albino monk, Sibilas, an Opus Dei member, will chase Langdon and Sophie as well, in order to impede that they solve the mystery of Christ and Mary Magdalene, and also the real meaning and location of the Holy Grail. A passionate British researcher, will help Langdon in his quest, revealing to them several symbolisms in Da Vinci's master work The Last Supper, traveling to mythical places in the UK, such as The Church Temple, where it is believed that a group of Templars Knights are buried, and Sir Isaac Newton's tomb at Westminster Abbey, where are located some of the main keys to solve the Holy Grail's mystery. Written by Alejandro Frias

When respected American religious symbology expert Dr. Robert Langdon is summoned to the Louvre by the French version of the FBI, led by Captain Bezu Fache, he soon discovered that he is the #1 suspect for the murder of a historian Langdon had been scheduled to meet with.. Assisted by a French cryptographer and government agent named Sophie, Langdon is challenged to decipher a chain of cryptic codes and puzzles, all the while trying to stay ahead of Fache's lawmen in a chase through the Louvre, and out into the Parisian cityscape, and finally across the channel to England. Can Langdon and Sophie decipher the nature of a secret dating back to Leonardo Da Vinci and earlier before those responsible for the historian's murder add them to their hit list..? Written by [email protected]

While in Paris on business, Harvard symbologist Robert Langdon is informed that the elderly curator of the Louvre has been murdered inside the museum. Near the body, police have found a baffling cipher. Solving the enigmatic riddle, Langdon is stunned to discover it leads to a trail of clues hidden in the works of Da Vinci – clues visible for all to see, and yet ingeniously disguised by the painter. Langdon joins forces with a gifted French cryptologist, Sophie Neveu, and learns the late curator was involved in the Priory of Sion – an actual secret society. In a breathless race through Paris, London and beyond, Langdon and Neveu match wits with a faceless power broker who appears to work for Opus Dei – a clandestine, Vatican-sanctioned Catholic organization believed to have long plotted to seize the Priory's secret. Unless Langdon and Neveu can decipher the labyrinthine puzzle in time, the Priory's secret – and a stunning historical truth – will be lost forever. Written by bondish

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1 Comment

  1.  

    DICK STEEL said

    February 24 2012 @ 12:53

    This movie is becoming as controversial as the book. Since the day it
    was announced that it's gonna be made, there were protests against it
    being done, and it has escalated to calls for boycotting, or banning
    the movie altogether. I'll not waste time and go into its
    controversies, nor discuss what's real and what's not. Neither will I
    explain in detail the plot, as I believe most of you readers would
    already have some vague idea of what it's about, or have read the book,
    since it's on the bestsellers list for months.

    Rather, I'll evaluate the movie as it is, on how well it entertains.
    Those who wish to preach in my comment box, prepare to have those
    comments deleted, at my discretion. This is the stand I shall take,
    that this movie is entirely fictional, based on events which are used
    loosely, for the sole purpose of weaving a storyline that tries to be
    believable. I think some have already mentioned it's too successful in
    doing that, and may mislead people into thinking its theories
    presented, are real. However, don't take it too seriously, and if you
    wish to, use another proper platform to debunk the myths, not my movie
    review blog.

    The structure of the movie, is exactly the same as the book. There is
    no change to the ending, despite some rumours that it will be
    different. Naturally, some of the detailed explanation that's given in
    the book, especially many three-way dialogue between Sophie-
    Robert-Leigh, have to be summarized in order to pace this movie into 2
    1/2 hours. Herein lies the challenges. For those who've read the book,
    the movie offers nothing new, other than the gratification of watching
    events and characters play out on the big screen. For those who haven't
    read the book, the movie version should be decent enough to make you
    want to pick up the novel and read more into the controversial theories
    explained.

    However, having being familiar with the plot and how the story unfolds,
    red herrings, character motivations, twists and all, it may leave those
    who've read the novel, a page-turner in every sense of the word, a bit
    wanting, that the pace could've been improved. Undoubtedly the pacing
    sags when it's time for some dialogue heavy moments, but I suppose that
    is unavoidable when you're revisiting material.

    However, its presentation of these controversial dialogue moments
    coupled with special effects, that will make you go wow. Truly, the
    technique is nothing original, and some of the visuals used looked like
    Return of the King and Kingdom of Heaven rejects, but as a whole,
    combined with the narrative, it helps to present the controversies in a
    more palatable manner.

    Casting, I felt, was spot on. Tom Hanks makes Robert Langdon pretty
    accessible, given Hanks' everyman demeanor, and Audrey Tautou makes a
    believable Sophie Neveu. Ian McKellen, probably THE actor with 2 summer
    blockbusters back to back (the other being X- Men 3), is convincing as
    the rich grail hunter Sir Leigh Teabing. Paul Bettany is chilling as
    the albino killer Silas, and Jean Reno and Alfred Molina round up the
    star studded cast as the detective Captain Fache and Bishop Aringarosa.

    Much is said about the haunting soundtrack, but as far as I'm aware,
    there's nothing scary about it. Silas, in his scene of self-cleansing,
    is horrid enough though, as are some scenes of unexpected on screen
    violence that hit like a sack of potatoes falling from the sky.

    In the end, in spite of all the controversies, perhaps Robert Langdon's
    line is poignant – if given a chance, would you rather destroy faith,
    or renew it? The book and the movie have provided an opportunity for
    the faith to renew itself, to debunk the myths and theories (which were
    developed loosely to make the story flow of course), and to generally
    point the curious to the direction and light the faith wants to show.

    Otherwise, this Ron Howard movie makes a good summer popcorn flick,
    with the usual thrills and spills you'd come to expect with its superb
    production values.

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