The films of Federico Fellini (1920-1993) dealt equally with truth-tellers and pretenders, realists and fabulists. His colorful, surreal vision of cinema is so distinctive that the term "Felliniesque" is common among film buffs, even those who have not seen any of his films. This collection of interviews spans the director's entire career from 1957 to 1993.
Fellini began making films shortly after World War II working in a style similar to the Italian neorealists Roberto Rossellini and Vittorio De Sica, but he soon distinguished himself from them by introducing elements of his dreams into his movies. While his earlier masterpiecessuch as I Vitelloni, La Strada, and The Nights of Cabriaare realistic in setting and plot, his post-1960 films are baroque and surrealist. Even 8½, one of his recognized masterpieces and widely regarded as a veiled autobiography, is deeply fantastical.
Fellini used his feverish imagination in interviews as well. His friends and enemies alike were quick to call him a bugiardoa big liar. It is perhaps more accurate to note that, as in his films, Fellini understood the inherent theatricality of all performance, including the interview form, and that artifice is just as revealing as plain truth. In his conversations with interviewers and the media, he often blurred the line between factual truth and sheer invention.
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