Bernardo Bertolucci's Italian film maker dies
The Italian director, Bernardo Bertolucci, who includes "The Last Tango in Paris" and "1900", which died in Rome at the age of 77, said Italian media on Monday.
Mr Bertolucci was one of the giants of Italian and world-class plays, the only Italian who won the Oscar for the best movie, and won the 1988 prize for "The Last Emperor" .
This historic work of the last Chinese Ospars criticized nine Oscars, in all species for which it was announced.
The filmmaker was worried about erotic drama in 1972, "The Last Tango in Paris," by Marlon Brando and Maria Schneider, who gave a controversial sex scene that included butter.
He had been in a wheelchair for several years and had won a Palme d 'Or Honorary for all his work at the Cannes Film Festival 2011.
President of the festival, Gilles Jacob, said he was asleep by his death "the last emperor of the design of an Italian house, a historian and mental lord".
"The party is over: you need to be two for the tango to dance," Jacob said to AFP.
Bertolucci was born in 1941 in Parma, in the northeastern north of Italy, which was very politically often, addressing the struggle of staff in "1900" or what happened to sketch of Italian Faisist in "The Conformist".
Mr Bertolucci said that Maria Schneider did not know in "The Last Tango in Paris", that the character was played by Marlon Brando using butter as a device in the scene in which the actress is ; analogy analogy.
"Everything else is the idea of butter. That's the thing, and I learned it many years later, and Maria was disturbed, and not the violence of her, scenery that was shown in the movie script. "
"It's both comfortable and frightening that anyone can be so incapable to believe that what happens on a movie screen," he said about the audience.
Maria Schneider, who was suffering from substance misuse and depression before her death in 2011, said four years ago she had been pregnant. Feeling "little worry" at the time and that he was very angry for years after making a movie.
When asked in 2013 how he would like to be remembered, Bertolucci told AFP: "I do not care."
"I think I have my films, that people can hear them," he said in a 3D version of the "Last Emperor" for a 25-year-old mark from his international discovery.
"And sometimes I'm laughing, I think I'll remember it as a talented scout for young girls as a filmmaker," he said.
He finds the list of stars featuring Dominique Sanda in "The Conformist" in the 1970s, Maria Schneider in "The Last Tango in Paris" (1972), Liv Tyler in "Beauty Volée" in 1996 and Eva Green, who was screened on the screen in "Innocents" in 2003.