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> Lo Schiaccianoci e i Quattro Regni, Walt Disney Pictures
winnie & pimpi
messaggio 28/6/2018, 21:41
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Bellissima locandina, come del resto il trailer.

Sembra l'unica produzione decente assieme al live-action di Winnie the pooh. Speriamo in bene


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Scrooge McDuck
messaggio 30/6/2018, 15:24
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Splendida!


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veu
messaggio 3/7/2018, 0:04
Messaggio #171


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In USA dal 18 settembre 2018 e il 2 ottobre 2018 escono i libri tratti dal film

Da Amazon:

The Nutcracker and the Four Realms Read-Along Storybook and CD

Follow along in this captivating Read-Along Storybook and journey to a strange and magical world where a young girl named Clara meets a soldier named Phillip, a gang of mice, and regents who preside over the Realms. Complete with word-for-word narration, original character voices, sound effects, and enchanting stills from the film itself, there's no better way to revisit The Nutcracker and the Four Realms. Transport back into a world alive with song, dance, and the magic of storytelling!



Da Amazon:

The Nutcracker and the Four Realms: The Dance of the Realms

With breathtaking painterly illustrations, a deeply enchanting story, and a foreword written by celebrated dancer Misty Copeland, this picture book brings The Nutcracker and the Four Realms to life in a brand-new way. As the adventure from the film jumps off of the screen and onto the page, a new generation of readers and fans will be drawn in and enchanted by the holiday spirit, the beauty of dance, and the magic of storytelling.



Da Amazon:

Disney The Nutcracker and the Four Realms: A Center Stage Pop-Up Book

The Ballerina of the Realms dances on every page of this magical book!

Inspired by E.T.A. Hoffmann’s classic tale, this book brings Disney's new live-action film The Nutcracker and the Four Realms to life. Follow Clara's wondrous journey as she finds herself in the mystical world of the Four Realms, home to a host of eccentric characters and no shortage of surprises, and relive the majesty of the original ballet!



Da Amazon:

The Nutcracker and the Four Realms: The Secret of the Realms: An Extended Novelization


This dazzling novel will not only retell the moving story from The Nutcracker and the Four Realms, but half of the book will expand and explore the world of the Walt Disney Studios film with brand-new, exclusive content. Complete with beautiful full-page chapter opener illustrations and never-before-seen details that add new depth to the story, this novel will have readers eager to step into the resplendent world of The Nutcracker and the Four Realms for generations to come.


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Daydreamer
messaggio 6/7/2018, 7:59
Messaggio #172


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Da The Hollywood Reporter

Lasse Hallstrom, Joe Johnston to Share Director Credit on 'Nutcracker and the Four Realms' (Exclusive)


While the DGA usually allows only one director to be credited, except in the case of an established team, the two have decided to share the designation.
In a very rare development, two filmmakers are to share "directed by" credit on a major Hollywood movie.

Lasse Hallstrom and Joe Johnston will both receive the designation on Disney's The Nutcracker and the Four Realms, the studio’s big-budget fantasy starring Keira Knightley and Mackenzie Foy that opens Nov. 2.

Hallstrom, known for dramas such as What’s Eating Gilbert Grape, Cider House Rules and A Dog’s Purpose, was the director originally hired to helm Nutcracker. In December 2017, THR revealed that Johnston, who has a strong visual effects background, was being brought on board for significant reshoots that were scheduled to take 32 days, with new material written by Tom McCarthy. At the time, sources said, Hallstrom was unavailable due to scheduling issues, but he would return for the postproduction process.

On the finished film, Hallstrom’s name will appear on the first line of the title card for the movie's director, with Johnston’s name appearing on a second line, just below Hallstrom's on the same card.

The DGA could not immediately point to a similar situation where two directors, who were not part of an established team, have voluntarily shared the credit.

“It was an absolute blessing to have Joe Johnston step in when it became clear that I wouldn’t be available for reshoots,” Hallstrom said in a statement to THR. “Joe is the ultimate expert in visual effects and I enjoyed collaborating with him on this film."

According to the Directors Guild of America’s usual rule, only one filmmaker can be credited with directing a film. Typically, that rule is waived only for established directing teams that the guild recognizes as having either a history of working together or sharing a common vision. Such directing teams have included Ethan and Joel Cohen, Joe and Anthony Russo, and Phil Lord and Christopher Miller. (Animated movies often credit directors and co-directors, but they are not governed by the DGA rule.)

When a second director comes aboard for reshoots or significant “additional photography," or when a one director is replaced by another in midshoot, the DGA steps in to decide which of the two deserves the sole directing credit if there is a dispute.

After Bryan Singer was fired from Bohemian Rhapsody, Eddie the Eagle director Dexter Fletcher came on to complete principal photography, but Singer has retained sole director credit. It was reported that Fletcher shot for about 16 days.

If the DGA becomes involved in determining who should receive a credit, one of the factors it uses is number of days each director worked, in pre- and postproduction as well as the actual shoot. But according to insiders, the DGA’s credits department had not become involved when Hallstrom offered to share the "directed by" credit with Johnston. The two then approached the studio who, as per norms, submitted the revised credits to the DGA for approval.

“I watched an early cut of The Nutcracker and the Four Realms, and I saw something unique and fresh,” said Johnston in a statement to THR. “When I was asked to direct the remaining elements, I saw an opportunity to complete Lasse's wonderful and wildly inventive vision. I know we'll both be proud of the end result.”


Messaggio modificato da Daydreamer il 6/7/2018, 7:59


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veu
messaggio 6/7/2018, 23:40
Messaggio #173


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Quindi i reshoots sono più di quelli che parevano e il coregista ha dato un supporto importante al film, altrimenti non avrebbero preso questa decisione.
Onestamente ci sembra di non conoscere proprio nessun lavoro di Joe Johnston (tranne il film di Capitan America) quindi non possiamo giudicare.


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Logan232
messaggio 7/7/2018, 15:35
Messaggio #174


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Sicuramente sì invece; Joe Johnston ha diretto, tra gli altri, "Tesoro, mi si sono ristretti i ragazzi", "Pagemaster" e "Jumanji".

Messaggio modificato da Logan232 il 7/7/2018, 15:37
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messaggio 8/7/2018, 14:47
Messaggio #175


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Ah è vero… sono film piuttosto d'azione… non sappiamo se uno stile simile vada bene per una fiaba. vedremo

Qui la mostra al Festival Essence dedicata ai costumi de lo Schiaccianoci… notate che per Clara vi è il costume da soldato e quello da Principessa è per il personaggio della Ballerina (interpretata da Misty Copeland):




Segnaliamo che in molti a seguito del nuovo trailer (che dovrebbe debuttare online a giorni, è già nei cinema USA abbinato a Ant Man e Wasp) trovano moltissime somiglianze con Alice in Wonderland di Tim Burton. Sarà un bene o no? vedremo anche qua


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veu
messaggio 11/7/2018, 0:14
Messaggio #176


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Ecco le copertine dei libri in uscita negli USA:







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messaggio 8/8/2018, 0:05
Messaggio #177


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Trailer con poche immagini inedite:

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veu
messaggio 9/8/2018, 23:02
Messaggio #178


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Nuovo trailer:

Click


Video di Mackenzie Foy (Clara):

A special message from our Clara, @MackenzieFoy 🗝🐀✨❄️ #DisneysNutcracker

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Poster:





Segnaliamo che domani verranno presentate nuove immagini del film sul canale tv Disney Channel americano.


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nicolino
messaggio 10/8/2018, 14:36
Messaggio #179


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No vabbé ragazzi, eccola qui, di nuovo, la "battuta" sulla principessa! Immancabile ormai.
Vaiana: non sono una principessa!
Cenerentola: sono solo una ragazza, non una principessa!
Belle: non sono una principessa!
Ora si aggiunge anche Clara: "princess?!"

Comunque, a prescindere da tutto, poster stupendo così come il trailer! Mi piace molto l'atmosfera, ma ormai ho imparato a non entusiasmarmi troppo dai trailer.
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nicolino
messaggio 10/8/2018, 14:44
Messaggio #180


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CITAZIONE (nicolino @ 10/8/2018, 14:36) *
No vabbé ragazzi, eccola qui, di nuovo, la "battuta" sulla principessa! Immancabile ormai (anche se qui è forse l'unico film dove abbia senso).
Vaiana: non sono una principessa!
Cenerentola: sono solo una ragazza, non una principessa!
Belle: non sono una principessa!
Ora si aggiunge anche Clara: "princess?!"

Comunque, a prescindere da tutto, poster stupendo così come il trailer! Mi piace molto l'atmosfera, ma ormai ho imparato a non entusiasmarmi troppo dai trailer.

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kekkomon
messaggio 10/8/2018, 19:08
Messaggio #181


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CITAZIONE (nicolino @ 10/8/2018, 14:36) *
No vabbé ragazzi, eccola qui, di nuovo, la "battuta" sulla principessa! Immancabile ormai.
Vaiana: non sono una principessa!
Cenerentola: sono solo una ragazza, non una principessa!
Belle: non sono una principessa!
Ora si aggiunge anche Clara: "princess?!"

Comunque, a prescindere da tutto, poster stupendo così come il trailer! Mi piace molto l'atmosfera, ma ormai ho imparato a non entusiasmarmi troppo dai trailer.

Qua ci sta.


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veu
messaggio 13/8/2018, 15:04
Messaggio #182


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Nuova immagine:




Segnaliamo che c'è stato un sneak peek su Disney Channel americano ma non è stato messo online, a differenza di quello di Ralph 2.

Ricordiamo che si era pensato di fermare l'uscita nei cinema del film per trasmetterlo sul servizio streaming ma dovendo attendere ancora un anno e non avendo un prodotto da lanciare al cinema per la data d'uscita hanno deciso di tenerlo in piedi… questo dimostra già quanto credano al film, dato che di pubblicità ce n'è davvero poca e manco mettono online gli sneak peek (mentre i trailer vengono mostrati con mesi di ritardo)… o qualcosa nel film non funziona o non ci credono proprio. Vedremo



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veu
messaggio 15/8/2018, 10:51
Messaggio #183


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Dal sito Revelist:

Disney's 'Nutcracker' Movie Features A Haunting No Doubt Cover

You've never heard it sung like this...

Disney just released the second trailer for its upcoming film "The Nutcracker and the Four Realms," and it looks amazing. Let me paint you a picture: imagine the live-action remake of "Beauty and the Beast" with a splash of Tim Burton's "Alice in Wonderland" accompanied by one of the most iconic feminist anthems of all time. It doesn't hit theaters until November, but we're already counting down the days.

The film stars Mackenzie Foy (the "Twilight" movies, "Interstellar") as Clara — a determined young girl who's tasked with saving the magical world that her late mother invented.

It also stars a pink-haired Keira Knightly as the Sugar Plum Fairy, Helen Mirren as the ominous Mother Ginger, and Morgan Freeman as Drosselmeyer.

The trailer takes the classic ballet and transforms it into a magical film, with a hauntingly beautiful soundtrack to match — including a twinkly, slowed down cover of No Doubt's "Just A Girl."

Watch it right here, and prepare to fall in love.

The '90s anthem isn't exactly what you'd expect for a Disney film, let alone "The Nutcracker." Yet, we can't get enough of it.

The pop tune is just as, if not more relevant today than it was when it first came out. And the message, about a woman wanting to break free of society's limitations, also aligns with the theme of the new (and, dare I say, improved?) version of the holiday classic.

This cover is performed by New York-based singer/songwriter Brix (Sophie Dupin), who also happens to be a huge fan of No Doubt.
"Gwen Stefani's writing has inspired me since I was a kid listening to No Doubt alone in my bedroom and screaming the lyrics," Sophie told Revelist via email. "One of the only posters in my room was actually No Doubt that I had bought at Record World, our local CD store at the time."
"I am absolutely thrilled with Disney’s choice to use this song to empower Clara, their lead. The future of the Four Realms rests in 'just a girl’s' hands, but it’s clear from the trailer she is anything but 'just a girl,'" Brix told Revelist.

"The reaction to our cover has been very special, but it’s so much bigger than our version," she said. "It’s a reminder of the power of this song and what it means to be a woman."

Funny enough, Brix actually recorded this rendition for YouTube way back in 2012 after a late-night writing session with producer Jay Levine.
"Gwen’s version is punk and raw, you can hear the anger and frustration in her voice. But the concept and lyrics of this song are even bigger than that and don’t rely on any style. We decided to slow our version down, and give these lyrics power in a new way, from a different angle," she explained.
Then the stars aligned six years later and her cover is now featured in one of Disney's biggest trailers.

"This opportunity has really reminded me that it is all journey and you really never know what road a creation of yours will take and where it will end up," she explained. "Here’s a song I listened to on repeat at 14, and then years later I record a version of it for a YouTube video and it’s not until now that it’s discovered."

A song that helped all of us '90s kids have our own feminist awakenings is now making a splash once again in 2018, thanks to Disney — and honestly, that's pretty magical.
"'Just A Girl' has been my own feminist anthem since basically before I could even really understand what it meant. I am honored to be a tiny part of bringing this incredible & powerful song to the forefront of conversation again," Brix told Revelist.


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messaggio 24/8/2018, 23:43
Messaggio #184


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Da Twitter:

Drissi Advertising @DrissiAdv:
Check out our magical standee for @DisneyStudios upcoming fantasy film; The Nutcracker and the Four Realms, in theatres Nov 2nd #disneysnutcracker @DrissiAdv #standees




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Daniel T. Pinto @realdanielpinto:
Hey @mackenziefoy ! I spotted you at the AMC Stony Brook movie theatre while going to see The Meg and Eighth Grade (for the fourth time)! Can't wait to see you in Disney's The Nutcracker! You're truly amazing and made my day today! Keep inspiring! #MackenzieFoyRocks




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messaggio 25/8/2018, 11:56
Messaggio #185


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Dal sito Entertainment Weekly:

Get a behind-the-scenes look at Disney's Nutcracker and the Four Realms

Tchaikovsky’s Nutcracker Ballet, based on an 1816 E.T.A. Hoffmann story, is as synonymous with the holidays as Santa Claus and candy canes. Now Disney has given it new life with The Nutcracker and the Four Realms, a big-screen adaptation that centers on Clara’s adventures in an ornate palace and the fanciful lands that surround it. Producer Mark Gordon tells EW that bringing the experience of the ballet to a wider audience was very much a part of why he and Disney wanted to tell the story on movie screens. “It’s such a beloved holiday classic as far as the ballet is concerned,” he says, “and yet how many people have an opportunity to see the ballet?”

Taking inspiration from the worlds and music of the original story and the ballet, Four Realms blows things up to an eye-popping scale. “We did our own version of some of the different visuals that one has seen over the years in some of the classic ballet versions,” says Gordon, while production designer Guy Hendrix Dyas adds, “It was vitally important to try my hardest to fulfill everybody’s vision of what this world would be like if they really saw it outside of a ballet stage setting.”



Dyas says he didn’t want to design settings that were “aesthetically pleasing without any logical backbone,” so he built the world from the ground up and adhered to a strict historical cutoff at the year 1879. “I tried desperately to make a logic to this entire universe, so the 5-year-old me would believe this world,” he says. “I remember as a kid going to see a lot of films and not quite buying into some of these worlds because they weren’t built from the ground up as real societies.”

Constructing a world that would feel tactile and tangible to the audience meant building the majority of the sets and only filling in here and there with CGI. “This is not a green-screen movie,” Gordon says. “We actually built these sets. We wanted the audience to feel the reality and almost have a tactile experience, even though they’re not literally touching it. You can feel the difference between virtual sets and real sets.”

Disney gave EW an exclusive look at the magical four realms and the palace at the heart of it all. Take a look below for more on each of the enchanting sets.

THE PALACE



At the center of the movie is the palace, where the regents of all the realms convene. The castle set, which star Mackenzie Foy (Clara) calls “insane,” boasts a working portcullis and floor-to-ceiling tapestries. Both Gordon and Dyas cite a heavy Russian influence in the design. “[We] veered away from the more traditional fairy castles and chateaus we’ve seen in recent years,” says Dyas. “There’s a strong Russian historical context to The Nutcracker, so it was a very natural aesthetic to start studying architecturally. The child in me looked at some of those gorgeous Russian buildings with all their bright colors and onion-topped towers, and I realized very quickly what I was looking at were heaps of candy and flowers.”

The key to making the palace feel fantastical was to take the Russian historical architecture and add elements like highly saturated colors. “You’re not really sure, looking at some of these buildings, whether they are real palaces or toys in the imagination of a child,” Dyas says.

In the middle of the palace is the throne room, with four corners looking north, south, east, and west, to each of the different realms. As part of ensuring the logic of the world, Dyas assigned specific jobs and responsibilities to each realm.

LAND OF FLOWERS



In this agricultural home to farmers and beekeepers, Dyas turned to Dutch windmills and villages in the south of England to design his floral masterpieces. “There are windmills in the Land of Flowers, and they’re farmers, so there’s the production of flour and wheat, and all the primary functions of a society are done there. We took it seriously and adorned the sets with live flowers,” he notes. “It wasn’t about making the flowers look real; it was about getting the perfume in the air and allowing the performers to really feel the magic of what it must be like to be in a world of flowers.”

For Foy, the Land of Flowers presented a unique challenge to her allergies, but she was still blown away by the design. “There were real flowers on set. And they would have real fruits and vegetables,” she marvels. “It was crazy how much detail was in it. Between takes, I kept going and smelling them because they smelled so good.”

LAND OF SNOWFLAKES



For this realm of politicians, ice producers, and miners, Dyas took inspiration from a famous Swedish ice hotel and 16th-century German villages, transforming that architecture into layers of ice. “The most fun was coming up with their transportation system, which is primarily sleighs with deer,” Dyas recalls. Foy says that walking into elaborate sets like these felt just as magical for her as an actor as it was meant to feel for the character of Clara: “It was like you walked into a new world.”

LAND OF SWEETS



Inspired by the character of the Sugar Plum Fairy (played here by Keira Knightley), this land was built from real candy. “They had to put signs that said, ‘Don’t eat the candy,’” says Foy. “I’m like, ‘I want to eat it now that I know that it’s real!’” Dyas remembers the sets being irresistible temptations for younger members of the cast. “I won’t name names, but one of our younger cast, every time I turned up on set, his cheeks were filled like a hamster,” Dyas jokes. “A lot of [them] didn’t eat their lunch that day.”

Dyas had several inspirations for the brightly colored Land of Sweets, but he admits the first images to spring to mind were of the board game Candy Land. Luckily for Dyas and his strict historical accuracy, lots of contemporary candy has roots in the Victorian era. “Victorians at that time had immersed themselves in the most incredible candy invention you could ever have imagined,” he says. “Most of the candy and sweets that we know today stem from things developed at that time. Whether it be cotton candy or marzipan or refined nougat, chocolate cake, all these things.”

These various confections were employed with ingenuity to craft buildings with real chocolate tile roofs, walls of nougat, and stained-glass windows made of boiled sweets. They make surprisingly good building materials. “The walls of the building are made of nougat, and when you cut through nougat, you see all the nuts and cherries that are in there,” explains Dyas. “That looks wonderful on the sides of the building because it looks like this stonework.” Another key element of this realm was the heaps of steam coming from the buildings and the groups of background actors hard at work making candy to demonstrate that this is the “industrial revolution” portion of the world.

THE FOURTH REALM



Previously known as the Land of Amusements and ruled over by Mother Ginger (Helen Mirren), the Fourth Realm is now a mysterious place, which the creative team will only describe as “creepy.” Gordon does hint that the majority of the story takes place in this realm. Foy adds, “It’s creepy trees and all that kind of stuff, and it was very big and it was beautiful. Those were very, very impressive sets.”

While Dyas won’t go into too much detail, he refers to the Fourth Realm as a “mysterious place” that denizens of the world have been afraid to visit for many years. Prior to becoming this strange place, Dyas says, it was the “fun fair and circus center of the world.”

Both Dyas and Foy note that it was home to some of their largest, most impressive sets, including one Dyas says was so “bizarre and wild” in architecture and silhouette that it attracted members of other productions shooting at London’s Pinewood Studios to ogle it.

The Nutcracker and the Four Realms hits theaters Nov. 2.


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messaggio 27/8/2018, 22:48
Messaggio #186


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Viene svelato chi sarà lo Schiaccianoci. Si tratta dell'attore Maxamilian Hofgartner che è un debuttante (secondo noi avrà sui 13 anni).

Qui potete vedere il suo volto:

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Nuova immagine:



Se non la vedete cliccate QUI


Nuovo trailer in lingua spagnola:

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Under the sea
messaggio 28/8/2018, 0:59
Messaggio #187


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E io che pensavo che Clara alla fine si sarebbe rivelata lo schiaccianoci,sinceramente meglio così.
Lui non mi sembra un 13 per me ha 16/17 anni,avrei preferito però uno più maturo,ma va bene così.

Messaggio modificato da Under the sea il 28/8/2018, 1:02
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messaggio 31/8/2018, 14:16
Messaggio #188


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Secondo noi lo Schiaccianoci doveva essere un attore noto e più adulto ma che andasse bene a far coppia con Clara. Qui ci sembra troppo bambino. Tra l'altro non capiamo come faccia lo Schiaccianoci a essere bianco mentre il padrino Drosselmeyer è nero, a questo punto era più utile fare che fosse il soldato Philip ad essere lo Schiaccianoci…
Alla fin fine crediamo che il vero Schiaccianoci sia Clara…
Vedremo

Ecco qua un articolo dal Los Angeles Times, che però non si può leggere fuori dagli Stati Uniti , quindi ringraziamo il forum DVDizzy per averlo messo:

A world of fantastical costumes fills Disney's new take on 'The Nutcracker'

Costume designer Jenny Beavan has won Oscars for dressing the English past and the apocalyptic future. Now she’s marrying the two, melding historical verisimilitude with fantasy in Disney’s “The Nutcracker and the Four Realms.”

“We set it in 1875 for the basic story,” says Beavan, of keeping the fantasy elements rooted in reality. “You’ve got to have an anchor. When you do films where they say, ‘I don’t care about the period’ and they’re all over the place, I think, even when people don’t know the period, they know it’s kind of wrong.”

Beavan took home Oscars for films about as sartorially varied as they come: the circa-1908 period piece “A Room with a View” and the circa-who’s-keeping-track-after-the-end-of-the-world “Mad Max: Fury Road.” Also a Tony nominee, Beavan has racked up eight other Oscar nominations.

The new “Nutcracker,” opening Nov. 2, is a live-action fairy tale, with nods to the ballet as well. In it, Young Clara (Mackenzie Foy), still mourning her late inventor-mother during the first Christmas without her, comes to a party at her godfather, Drosselmeyer’s (Morgan Freeman). She discovers the magical wonderlands her mother created and learns they’re in danger. Victorian England provides the grounding from which the magical worlds sprout.

“We decided to think about what the mother had in her closet or her cupboards,” says Beavan. “When I have nightmares or dreams, they’re often anchored in something I’ve seen that day or something I have around. So we went to the sort of Staffordshire [porcelain] figures people would have; they’re 18th century, and they were perfect for the Realm of Flowers. It translated brilliantly for all the realms. We covered them with ice and snow and icicles and frost and glitter, covered them in candy and sugar and sweet motifs. So they’re based on memory.”

“Nutcracker” was a titanic undertaking, she says, estimating that after a 12-week prep period, she had more than 100 people working, cutting and embellishing, fitting and dressing. Beavan estimates that the movie’s principals required 150 costumes (counting “repeats” — copies for stunts and such), plus hundreds more for the magical realms and about 700 rented costumes for big crowd scenes.

“It was massive,” she says of the approximately 1,500 total outfits. “Massive fun as well, don’t get me wrong.”

Some designs let her whimsy fly, such as the getup actor Eugenio Derbez dons that gives new meaning to the words “floral pattern” and the gorgeous embroidery on Freeman’s gown (“He was just so easy,” Beavan says of the veteran actor. “He loved the shoes. He has very wide feet.”).

But some of the less fantastical creations are among her favorites, such as Clara’s “mauve organza dress” as she emerges, vulnerable, from a tree into a frozen world, and her “Little Soldier” costume, based on what women of the period wore when serving in the military.

“They were out with the troops in various parts of the world, normally not actually fighting, but being backup services, nursing, what have you,” Beavan said.

The costuming team’s work is remarkably intricate: the detail, the fineness of the fabrics’ textures, the use of color. Then, for the film’s lone ballet sequence, prima ballerina Misty Copeland’s garb is anything but complex.

Beavan says, “With ballet, what you’re trying to do is show the body and the line. She’s a dancer like you get in a music box, the ballerina going around. To me it was the simpler, the better. We’re so elaborate everywhere [else]. What we wanted to see from Misty and Sergei Polunin, you just want to see good ballet. And she’s the most amazing dancer.”



Da Twitter:

Immagine di ricerca sui costumi di Clara (che Twitter riprende dall'articolo del Los Angeles Times):

Hey artist community! Have you seen the latest image from #DisneysNutcracker? See some of the glorious designs inspired by the Victorian era.

L'articolo del Los Angeles Times riporta questa didascalia con riguardo all'immagine:

Sketches of Clara in a ball dress, Clara in a soldier costume and the Sugar Plum Fairy, from "Nutcracker and the Four Realms." (Darrell Warner / Disney)




Le altre immagini dell'articolo:

Costume designer Jenny Beavan created this confection for Keira Knightley's Sugar Plum Fairy in Disney's "The Nutcracker and the Four Realms." (Disney Enterprises)




Jayden Fowara-Knight, left, and Mackenzie Foy in Disney's "The Nutcracker and Four Realms." (Laurie Sparham / Disney Enterprises)




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Under the sea
messaggio 31/8/2018, 16:29
Messaggio #189


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Ho notato che nel film i soldati sono degli schiaccianoci, forse lui ha solo prestato i movimenti a quest'ultimi.
Ma non era stata annunciata la fata rugiada con tanto di attrice che la interpretava?che fine ha fatto?
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Daydreamer
messaggio 31/8/2018, 17:22
Messaggio #190


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Credo che la fata rugiada abbia un solo ruolo di contorno comico.


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veu
messaggio 3/9/2018, 21:23
Messaggio #191


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Sì Mamma Cicogna è un ruolo secondario e da commedia (sempre che con i reshoots è stata mantenuta o non hanno fatto come per Maleficent e hanno cambiato delle cose).
Avete notato nell'immagine di ricerca il topolino vicino a Clara vestita da soldato? fa supporre che Clara sia lo schiaccianoci (è pure vestita come tale).

Segnaliamo una notizia:

Domani uscirà il nuovo trailer (quello definitivo) del film.

Da Twitter:

Disney @Disney:

Don’t miss the final trailer for #DisneysNutcracker and the Four Realms tomorrow!



Qui il conto alla rovescia per l'uscita del film (2 mesi all'uscita):

2 months until #DisneysNutcracker and the Four Realms is in theaters. Tag who you’re taking on November 2!

Click


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winnie & pimpi
messaggio 4/9/2018, 19:57
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Bellissimo anche il nuovo trailer! Spettacolare!

trailer 3


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