The Pianist (2002)

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Titolo originale: The Pianist–>
Genere: Biografico, Drammatico, Storico–>
Durata: 150–>
Nazione: France, Poland, Germany, UK–>

  • Roman Polanski

Scritto da:

  • Ronald Harwood (sceneggiatura)
  • Wladyslaw Szpilman (based on the book by)


  • Robert Benmussa (regista)
  • Timothy Burrill (produttore esecutivo)
  • Daniel Champagnon (produttore tecnico)
  • Gene Gutowski (co-produttore)
  • Henning Molfenter (produttore esecutivo)
  • Roman Polanski (regista)
  • Lew Rywin (produttore esecutivo)
  • Alain Sarde (regista)
  • Rainer Schaper (produttore associato)


  • Wojciech Kilar

Trama del film:

A brilliant pianist, a Polish Jew, witnesses the restrictions Nazis place on Jews in the Polish capital, from restricted access to the building of the Warsaw ghetto. As his family is rounded up to be shipped off to the Nazi labor camps, he escapes deportation and eludes capture by living in the ruins of Warsaw. Written by Anonymous

The true story of Wladyslaw Szpilman who, in the 1930s, was known as the most accomplished piano player in all of Poland, if not Europe. At the outbreak of the Second World Guerra, however, Szpilman becomes subject to the anti-Jewish laws imposed by the conquering Germans. By the start of the 1940s, Szpilman has seen his world go from piano concert halls to the Jewish Ghetto of Warsaw and then must suffer the tragedy of his family deported to a German concentration camps, while Szpilman is conscripted into a forced German Labor Compound. At last deciding to escape, Szpilman goes into hiding as a Jewish refugee where he is witness to the Warsaw Ghetto Uprising (April 19, 1943 – May 16, 1943) and the Warsaw Uprising (1 August to 2 October 1944) Written by Anthony Hughes <[email protected]>



1 Comment


    Dorian Tenore-Bartilucci (dtb) said

    February 27 2012 @ 18:45

    This wrenching yet ultimately uplifting fact-based drama won Adrien Brody
    his Academy Award and finally made him a star (along with his gracious yet
    heartfelt Oscar speech and That Kiss 🙂 — rightly so, since title
    character Wladyslaw Szpilman is a challenging role in so many ways! It’s
    not easy to command the screen when your character often has to be
    deliberately trying not to draw attention to himself to keep from falling
    into Nazi hands in war-torn Poland, but Brody pulls it off. It helps that
    Brody is absolutely stellar at acting with his eyes, plus his body
    speaks volumes; these fill in the emotional cracks, especially in scenes
    where Szpilman, alone and in hiding, can’t speak or even move around much
    for fear of giving himself away. (Brody is the youngest actor to date to
    win the Best Actor Oscar, BTW, having gotten his little gold man only a
    month before his 30th birthday.) While there’s no lack of haunting scenes,
    thanks to the deservedly Oscar-winning work of director Roman Polanski and
    screenwriter Ronald Harwood, the one that always gets me is the one where
    Szpilman discovers the apartment serving as his latest `safe house’ has a
    piano. We see Szpilman sit at the piano; we see him in a
    shot, shoulders moving; we hear piano music and gasp as we fear his love
    longing for music is about to give him away — and then we see his hands
    moving in the air just above the keyboard and realize, with both relief
    a pang of regret, that the music is only in Szpilman’s head. Terrific as
    the other 2002 Best Actor nominees were, now that I’ve seen THE PIANIST
    well as the fascinating making-of documentary on the DVD’s flip side,
    showing what a physically and emotionally grueling experience Brody’s job
    often was), I’d be really p***ed off if anybody but Adrien Brody had won!
    (Besides, the rest of the 2002 Best Actor nominees already won Oscars —
    this time it was dark horse Brody’s turn! 🙂

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