Troy (2004)



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Titolo originale: Troy–>
Genere: Azione, Avventura, Drammatico–>
Durata: 163–>
Nazione: USA, Malta, UK–>
Regia:
  • Wolfgang Petersen

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Scritto da:

  • Homer (poem "The Iliad")
  • David Benioff (sceneggiatura)

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Produzione:

  • Winston Azzopardi (co-produttore)
  • Barbara Huber (produttore associato)
  • Wolfgang Petersen (regista)
  • Diana Rathbun (regista)
  • Colin Wilson (regista)

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Musiche:

  • James Horner

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Trama del film:

It is the year 1250 B.C. during the late Bronze age. Two emerging nations begin to clash after Paris, the Trojan prince, convinces Helen, Queen of Sparta, to leave her husband Menelaus, and sail with him back to Troy. After Menelaus finds out that his wife was taken by the Trojans, he asks his brother Agamemnom to help him get her back. Agamemnon sees this as an opportunity for power. So they set off with 1,000 ships holding 50,000 Greeks to Troy. With the help of Achilles, the Greeks are able to fight the never before defeated Trojans. But they come to a stop by Hector, Prince of Troy. The whole movie shows their battle struggles, and the foreshadowing of fate in this remake by Wolfgang Petersen of Homer's "The Iliad." Written by Mensur Gjonbalaj

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1 Comment

  1.  

    rainman-33 said

    February 25 2012 @ 22:05

    Troy is an excellent movie. For any war/history buff there is enough here to
    feed upon to overlook any flaws.

    First, in response to all the Gladiator lovers who said on the boards that
    there is no one to cheer for in Troy, I say they are idiots. Gladiator was
    about a single protagonist. Homer’s Iliad was always a complicated, ensemble
    story. The audience has to deal with a lot of main characters and THIS IS A
    GOOD THING. Its the Iliad, not Batman.

    There was a complaint about the film not having a good side to relate to.
    This one irritates me. Real life seldom has the simplistic good guy vs. bad
    guy dichotomy. This in my mind makes Troy that much more believable. When
    events unfold I actually believed they could happen. Japanese cinema is so
    good at times precisely because we don’t know who the good guy is. The
    question is simply irrelevant.

    The script was written with a mind to keep the important details of the
    original story intact but to make it as realistic as possible. The gods are
    there but only in spirit. They don’t get directly involved in the action
    like the original. I think this is a good thing as well. Troy looks like
    historical recreation rather than a literal translation of the poem. In one
    scene I thought there was an unlikely event and researched only to find it
    actually is in the Iliad. When the writer was asking for too much, he was in
    fact being true to the text. My bad.

    OK, visually this film is amazing. Not just the army special effects but the
    sets and scenery are all beautiful. The costuming is first rate and feels
    very authentic. Remember, we are going back 3200 years. Quite an
    accomplishment.

    The violence is likewise beautiful. Blood and guts galore, but interestingly
    it is both on the battlefield AND in single combat. A fight fan will
    appreciate the attention to detail in the combatants’ moves. I had never
    seen a shield wielded so realistically on film. Spear and sword are given
    very realistic treatments as well.

    Brad Pitt is a good actor. No question about that. Here he has a few moments
    where he seems out of place, a pretty boy in a soldier’s world. But the
    combat scenes with him are more than enough to make up for that. It has
    already been discussed how much bigger he is than in Fight Club. The womens
    will have plenty to look at. His character is complicated and this is also
    true to the Iliad. Brad Pitt does this internal conflict lots of justice.
    His actions in the film really seem appropriate. I never asked, like I do in
    other films, "Why did he do that?" But this is not Brad Pitt’s film. It’s
    Eric Bana’s.

    Eric Bana was amazing. If Achilles was complex, then Bana’s Hector is even
    more so. I had only seen Bana in Black Hawk Down and The Hulk and while BHD
    was good, there wasn’t much for his character to do but be a soldier. The
    Hulk was so bad I wrote him off completely, blaming his acting for not
    saving a horrible script. But here in Troy I have new-found respect. He is
    the main character in the film if you judge by acting power. Lots of
    emotional struggling going on here that Bana takes on like a pro. He will
    join this generation’s acting elite if he finds more roles like
    this.

    The rest of the cast is good enough with a special note for Peter O’Toole
    and Brian Cox. Their lines are well delivered and their characters are
    believable.

    The writing is good as far as plot development goes but I would take a few
    points away for some of the modern vocabulary. "Stop playing with me," the
    pretty Helen tells Paris. "Playing" should have been "joking" in that scene
    since I associate playing with modern English and even worse, with modern
    hip hop English. I shouldn’t be getting that feeling in an ancient
    epic.

    A+

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