vavauisland.eu - Kaufen Sie HANNIBAL () Alle Region günstig ein. Qualifizierte Bestellungen werden kostenlos geliefert. Sie finden Rezensionen und Details. Hannibal - likes. Hannibal ist der vavauisland.eu in dem Bud Spencer und Terence Hill gemeinsam vor der Kamera stehen. Schnittberichte, News (z.B. Uncut-DVDs & Blu-rays) und Reviews zu Hannibal (OT: Annibale | Italien, | Abenteuer, Biographie, Krieg, Historie).
Hannibal 1959 Film-Bewertung
vor Christus: Hannibal, der große karthagische Feldherr, überquert mit einem großen Heer und Dutzenden Elefanten die winterlichen Alpen, um gen Rom zu marschieren. Er will verhindern, dass die Römer eines Tages Karthago angreifen. Als ihm die. Hannibal (Originaltitel: Annibale) ist ein italienischer Sandalenfilm aus dem Jahr Es gab zwei unterschiedlich geschnittene Versionen des Films. vavauisland.eu - Kaufen Sie HANNIBAL () Alle Region günstig ein. Qualifizierte Bestellungen werden kostenlos geliefert. Sie finden Rezensionen und Details. Mit Terence Hill und Bud Spencer als Komparsen! Film-Bewertung. Hannibal (IT ). Redaktion. Hannibal (Victor Mature), der große karthagische Feldherr, überquert mit einem großen Heer und Dutzenden Elefanten die winterlichen Alpen, um gen Rom zu. Hannibal (). Liebesfilm | Italien | 95 Minuten. Regie: Carlo Ludovico. Hannibal - likes. Hannibal ist der vavauisland.eu in dem Bud Spencer und Terence Hill gemeinsam vor der Kamera stehen.
Mit Terence Hill und Bud Spencer als Komparsen! Film-Bewertung. Hannibal (IT ). Redaktion. Hannibal - likes. Hannibal ist der vavauisland.eu in dem Bud Spencer und Terence Hill gemeinsam vor der Kamera stehen. Hannibal (). Liebesfilm | Italien | 95 Minuten. Regie: Carlo Ludovico.
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Vistos em Share this Rating Title: Hannibal 5. Use the HTML below. You must be a registered user to use the IMDb rating plugin. Edit Cast Cast overview, first billed only: Victor Mature Hannibal Gabriele Ferzetti Fabius Maximus Rita Gam Sylvia Milly Vitale Danila Rik Battaglia Hasdrubal Franco Silva Maharbal Terence Hill Quintilius as Mario Girotti Mirko Ellis Mago Andrea Aureli Gajus Terentius Varro Andrea Fantasia Konsul Paulus Emilius Renzo Cesana Edit Storyline After making his historic crossing of the Alps with elephants transporting supplies and troops, Hannibal marches on Rome in a war of revenge.
Taglines: "What my elephants can't conquer, I'll conquer alone! Edit Did You Know? Trivia Final film uncredited of producer Jack Dietz.
Goofs At the battle of Cannae, Hannibal states that the Romans had the river at their backs. Actually the river was on the Roman's right flank and to Hannibal's left.
Alternate Versions There were two different cuts of this movie in existence at the time of release. Dezember Premiere hatte und auch in die deutschsprachigen Kinos kam, hat eine Länge von 95 Minuten.
Hannibal zeigt ihr seine Armee und lässt sie frei, in der Hoffnung, dass sie den Römern davon berichten wird und diese dadurch eingeschüchtert werden.
Sylvia erfüllt ihre Mission jedoch nicht: Sie hat sich in Hannibal verliebt und kehrt zu ihm zurück.
Beide werden von einer römischen Patrouille erwischt, Hannibal kann entkommen, aber Sylvia wird gefangen genommen und verbannt.
Hannibal befreit sie und zieht mit seiner Armee gegen Rom, um die Römer zu überwältigen. Plötzlich taucht Hannibals wahre Frau auf und Sylvia flieht nach Rom, wo sie verhaftet und zum Tode verurteilt wird.
Hannibal ist der erste Film, in dem sowohl Bud Spencer Carlo Pedersoli als auch Terence Hill Mario Girotti — jeweils noch unter ihren bürgerlichen Namen, die englischen Pseudonyme entstanden erst bei Gott vergibt Django nie!
Pedersoli hat dabei nur eine kleine Nebenrolle als Stammesführer Brutario, der mit Hannibal über den Durchzug durch seine Ländereien und dessen Preis verhandelt, und ist unter der umfangreichen Kostümierung kaum zu erkennen.
Namensräume Artikel Diskussion. Ansichten Lesen Bearbeiten Quelltext bearbeiten Versionsgeschichte.Hannibal zeigt ihr seine Armee und lässt sie frei, in der Hoffnung, dass sie den Römern davon berichten wird und diese dadurch Kinox To Horrorfilme werden. Die Originalversion, die in Italien am Carlo Pedersoli. Alle internationalen Titel anzeigen. Durch die Nutzung unserer Seite erklären Sie sich damit einverstanden. Silvia: Warum fragst du? Pedersoli hat dabei nur eine kleine Nebenrolle als Stammesführer Brutario, der mit Hannibal über den Durchzug durch seine Ländereien und dessen Preis verhandelt, und Bild News unter der umfangreichen Kostümierung kaum zu erkennen. Hannibal ein Film von Edgar G. Ulmer und Carlo Ludovico Bragaglia mit Nello Pazzafini, Mirko Ellis. Inhaltsangabe: Hannibal überquert mit seinen. Schnittberichte, News (z.B. Uncut-DVDs & Blu-rays) und Reviews zu Hannibal (OT: Annibale | Italien, | Abenteuer, Biographie, Krieg, Historie).
Hannibal orders his brother Hasdrubal to Carthage to take over command of the reinforcements preparing to join Hannibal. Hannibals wife Danila arrives from Carthage unexpectedly and Sylvia runs away and returns to Rome, where she is tried for high treason and As was generally the case, in spite of the participation of such noted film-makers, these spectacles displayed little directorial flair; in fact, this particular example is only distinguished from similar sword-and-sandal efforts by its above-average cast - though, to be fair, Ulmer stated in the accompanying interview on the VCI DVD that he didn't have final say on the film and, consequently, his vision was compromised by financiers who found his approach "too philosophical"!
In any case, while the "elephant walk" Hannibal famously crossed the Alps on pachyderms and battle sequences are well enough staged, the look of the film is rather shoddy and bears evidence of budgetary restrictions.
Victor Mature, himself a regular of this type of film, is ideally cast as the legendary Carthaginian warrior - though his performance is merely adequate, the script having made his character distinctly one-dimensional where he's involved in an unconvincing and dreary romance with Rita Gam, a woman from the enemy ranks ; Gabriele Ferzetti lends dignity to the proceedings as a Roman senator.
The supplements on the VCI disc include a precious minute audio interview with Ulmer conducted by Peter Bogdanovich , which imparts several interesting bits on the production of F.
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Vistos em Share this Rating Title: Hannibal 5. Use the HTML below. You must be a registered user to use the IMDb rating plugin. Edit Cast Cast overview, first billed only: Victor Mature Hannibal Gabriele Ferzetti The battles are not very realistic and the elephants that were used as today's tanks don't even look dangerous even if you pass over that they were Indian elephants instead of African.
Don't waste your time on this one. The great general deserves a lot more and he sure gave a lot of material for a good script.
If you were to ask what Hannibal is most famous for today, the first thing that would cross your mind is the crossing of the Alps.
That is if you hadn't seen Anthony Hopkins as Hannibal the cannibal. It's a feat that excites the imagination of the world and has only really been duplicated one time, by Jose de San Martin taking his army of liberation over the far more rugged Andes in the South American wars for freedom against Spain.
It was that which excited the imagination of the ancient world and held the Italian peninsula in terror. But what was the climax of his life is the beginning of the film Hannibal which starred Victor Mature in the title role.
The first 15 minutes of the film find Hannibal doing just that with the Romans relaxing their guard and saying he's trying the impossible.
After that the road to Rome seems open and unguarded. However then the majority of this film is devoted to a fictional love story between Mature and the niece of a Roman Senator played by Rita Gam.
A whole lot of his top people think that Mature is neglecting his obligations to the army and Carthage for her.
It's causing quite a bit of dissension and the film would be over, but for the politicking in the Roman Senate affecting their command structure.
Eventually Hannibal's wife Milly Vitale and young son show up forcing Mature to make some choices. Rita Gam makes one of her own as well. I would have liked to have seen more the real Hannibal story, warts and all because he wasn't the nicest guy in the world, but a brilliant military strategist who later met up with a better one named Scipio, but that's way after the action in this film.
Mature is a stalwart Hannibal and the battle scenes and the crossing the Alps scenes are well staged. But the overall plot leaves a lot to be desired.
This makes a good addition to the Victor Mature section of your film library. But I was mostly disappointed in just about all the aspects.
First the music in the background did not match the situation. Then the movie starts in the middle of Hannibal's life as he started over the mountains if you do not know the history then you will be lost thru the movie.
The dubbed voices reminded me of the voices in "Fractured Fairy tales. The one exception was Victor he would show the right or left profile and read his likes perfectly.
I don't know how he kept a straight face. By the way he was 45 at this time. After he makes it over the mountains it becomes a love story between Hannibal and Sylvia the niece of the Roman determined to do Hannibal in.
Even Hannibal's men think they are in trouble because Hannibal is gaw gaw over a Roman girl. Here uncle thinks she is a traitor but still loves her like a daughter.
A few wars with some so so elephant scenes and a lot of obviously fake blood. Hannibal's ex turns up and Sylvia runs off. Will Hannibal and Sylvia ever get their lives together?
Who wins the war? Why did they stop the story so abruptly? Just plain awful. Blueghost 22 January I don't know who the hell shot this, but I suppose I could glance at the credits and lay blame on the culprits, but since I'm lazy and irritated right now I'll just skip the formality and say that Victor Mature probably fired his agent several times over after being booked for this gig.
He is quite literally the only competent person thesping his role, all the while other actors are stiff, comical, and otherwise just plain unconvincing.
But like I implied in my first paragraph, it's not even the acting however bad by the supporting cast that's the issue: It's the cinematography: It's the direction and shot set ups: It's poor scheduling of the extras so the most can be gotten out of them shot wise.
It's everything from the awful costumes to the lack of historical accuracy, to the extreme lack of consistent production values.
The battle scenes are so poorly staged that you wonder who the hell was in charge of this thing. The acting, as mentioned, by all other than the lead Mature is some of the worst I've seen for a feature film.
It's that bad. Avoid this thing. This material is difficult to see, the photography and color are not the best, and from time to time you see cut scenes.
Poor Annibale that Hollywood never wanted to make a film about a real revolutionary and hero. This Italian film tries to give an idea of what Annibale did, but it might have a lot of invention.
For example, I am not sure about his love for a woman called Sylvia, who was the nephew of Fabius. Annibale Victor Mature was famous because of using elephants in his battles.
The animals are seen at the beginning of the film when Annibale and the troops were coming to Italy through very snowy roads in France, but at the time of the battles the elephants were not seen anymore.
The force of antique Rome is once again shown here, the Romans were defeated at the beginning by the Annibale's troops, but once they got united in the Senate and all power was given to Fabius, Annibale started to loose.
This film is perhaps one of the first one of the then young Terence Hill. In addition, Victor Mature showed once again that he was probably the best actor in epic films.
In my personal opinion, he was much better than Charlton Heston. The film can be seen, but one may need to read the history to know what was real or not.
Suddenly one sees some elephants getting loose and a guy which we can identify on second look as Victor Mature does some awkward gestures to get the elephants away.
Pretty strange entry for "the hero". Only in scene number 4 and well 10 minutes into the movie someone takes the chance to identify our hero and calls him with his name.
OK, the introduction of "the hero" has been managed, somehow. The ending is equally abrupt, we see Hannibal's army moving along and get a voice over.
Obvioulsly the directors Edgar G. Ulmer usually does it better, but I assume he didn't have much to say in this one had decided that enough celluloid had been "wasted" and called it a day.
The dialog is so unsophisticated, it hurts, but still not unintentionally funny, only hammy and boring, witless. Everything in this picture is unfortunately mediocre to sub-par: ahead and foremost the script, but also acting Victor is certainly also already too old for the role, sorry , photography, whatever.
But that does not justify sitting through the whole picture enjoy the main theme and quit. So my rating is: If you are a Victor Mature fan: 4 out of 10, if you are a Terence Hill fan: 3 out of 10, if you're neither nor: 2 out of 10, so better stay away.
I wish I could have written a better review. This film was good, it followed the series of battles from to BC which culminated in Hannibal's victorious, heavy defeat of the biggest ever assembled Roman Army of 80, Battle of Cannae.
This film even mentions the siege of Saguntum Rome's Ally in Spain which brought on the second Punic War when the Carthaginian senate refused to surrender Hannibal Barca to them.
After briefly showing the events of the Battle of Trebia December BC and the battle of Lake Trasimene June BC there are political scenes involving both the Carthaginians and the Romans as Fabius Maximus tries to persuade the Roman senate not to engage Hannibal in open battle, rather skirmish and harass.
Victor Mature played Hannibal well, but the only element which was wrong with this film was that it did not appear to command the same budget available for it's production as The Spartans or Spartacus in particular had so the battle of Cannae, Hannibal's finest hour or hours did not come across as the battle would have done.
The legendary Edgar G. Ulmer has much to answer for -- certainly his willingness to make pictures on a shoestring resulted in some bloody awful pictures -- but he nevertheless has a talent that shines through even in some of his flimsiest pictures.
On the other hand, even with fairly strong material as here the unevenness is always evident. For me those are the almost-impossible-to-sit-through "El Cid" and "The Fall of the Roman Empire," pictures with much higher budgets and fancier casts, and made by a far superior director, Anthony Mann.
But they are truly tedious. First of all, the story of Hannibal's campaigns is genuinely interesting from military and historical standpoints, and Ulmer brought them to life in a number of really superb battle scenes, beautifully edited.
Yes, yes, there are obviously cheap things -- the fake blood is terrible and the mix of studio and outdoor scenes is very poorly matched, but the effect of these scenes is generally excellent.
The novelty of seeing elephants climbing over the Alps, too, is refreshing. On the other hand, much of the acting, and, especially, the dubbing and sound mixing, is frankly at an amateur level.
Rarely, in fact, have I heard such a poor soundtrack, with characters voice levels not matching camera distance, ludicrous crowd ad libs, etc.
The score, too, though rather stirring, frequently seems wildly inappropriate a common problem in Ulmer films, which is ironic, since Ulmer considered himself something of a musician.
So it's interesting to see, to put it bluntly, how working in the lower depths corrupted a basically talented director into accepting standards way below par, even on what was, apparently, a film with a more or less "normal" budget.
He makes a strong, sober Hannibal, not without a sense of humor. We've all sat through much worse. CinemaSerf 28 October I reckon that had this been better cast, and just a modicum more time been spent on the script then it could have been a decent sword and sandals effort.
The story of the Carthaginian general Hannibal is a great one; fighting the tyranny of the Roman Republic and with the aid of his legendary herd of elephants crossing the snowy Alps and all but reaching the gates of the Eternal City itself It isn't all entirely his fault, looking around for support must have been a tough ask, as his co-stars offer little by way of substance: Rita Gam "Sylvia' ; Milly Vitale dreadful as "Danila" and Terence Hill really uncomfortable as "Quintillius" are all easy enough on the eye, but deliver their parts with all the natural talent of statues doing first year drama class.
It does look good, a few quid has been spent on the costumes and sets; but none of that manages to raise this about the parapet of mediocrity Elephants walk.
Victor Mature 's physique made him the perfect actor for the sword and sandal which Europeans call "peplum" genre ;it spawned good works De Mille's "Samson and Delilah" and its MTV remake;the unfairly overlooked 'the Egyptian "by Curtiz based on Mika Waltari 's mammoth novel and pretty mediocre stuff "Zarak " and this dismal "Annibale" The discovery on the screen that there is no plot at all except for an absurd bland love affair between a high born Roman lady and the conqueror who threatened Rome ;add a young Terence Hill credited Mario Girotti as a young patrician who wants to prove he is a man and is vying with Annibale for the matronly lady in question.
The crossing of the Alpes in the snow looks like a circus parade ;dialogue is kept to the minimum: "keep on climbing!
The battle scene follows suit :"attack! Ulmer reached his peak in the film noir "detour" is a classic and even the intimate western "the naked dawn " ,feat the great character actor Arthur Kennedy ;here ,working with an obscure Italian director, he hits rock bottom.
JamesHitchcock 23 June The Classical epic was not a uniquely American genre. Although other European countries took less interest in such films, the Italians held the view that as they were the heirs of the Roman Empire their national cinema should celebrate it.
This view originated before World War I, continued under Mussolini and survived Italy's defeat in World War II and the downfall of the dictator, with Italian film-makers turning out historical adventures of this sort throughout the fifties and into the sixties.
The genre eventually died out in the late sixties, around the same time as the Hollywood epic. A feature of these films was the use of foreign, especially American, stars to give them more international appeal.
The best-known of these stars, Steve Reeves, was far better known for the films he made in Italy than for anything he did in his native America. Two Hollywood stars Victor Mature and Rita Gam were brought in to play the leading roles and they shot their lines in English while the rest of the cast spoke Italian.
Two versions, one Italian-language and one English-language, were eventually produced. The film begins with Hannibal's crossing of the Alps with his men and elephants.
It combines details of his military career with a sub-plot about a romantic relationship between Hannibal and Sylvia, the niece of the Roman senator Fabius Maximus.
This romance is fictitious; Fabius Maximus, known to history as Fabius Cunctator, or Fabius the Delayer, because of the guerrilla tactics he advocated against Hannibal's armies, was certainly a real person, but Sylvia appears to be an invention of the scriptwriters.
The Italian film industry could not normally match the financial resources which Hollywood could throw at the epic, and this occasionally shows. The scenes of crossing the Alps are quite well done, but the battle scenes are not always convincing.
We hear Fabius in the Senate advocating hit-and-run tactics and then see what appears to be a minor skirmish between Roman and Carthaginian troops, suggesting that Fabius's advice has been heeded.
That apparent "skirmish" is supposed to represent the Battle of the Trebbia, which involved some 40, men on each side and which ended in a massive Roman defeat precisely because that advice had been rejected.
The re-enactment of the later Battle of Cannae is rather better done. Mature had appeared in several Hollywood epics, including "The Robe", "Demetrius and the Gladiators" and "Samson and Delilah", and it was probably this pedigree which landed him the role in "Hannibal".
He was never a great actor, but great acting was not always the main requirement for the heroes of sword-and-sandal epics.
A solid, heroic presence, manly good looks and a powerful, muscular frame were often of more importance- Reeves had been a champion bodybuilder before becoming an actor, a sort of earlier version of Arnold Schwarzenegger- and these are all attributes which Mature brings to this film.
He struggles to show a lot of emotion in the love scenes, but that matters less than it does in "Samson and Delilah", where the love between the two principal characters is the whole point of the film.
Here, the love of Hannibal and Sylvia is a bit of an afterthought tacked on to the main military story, and something of which Hannibal seems rather ashamed.
He has a wife and family back in Carthage. As for Gam, she was never a star of the first rank in America, and is largely forgettable here.
Mature does, however, manage to bring out something of his character's essential decency and nobility; Hannibal may be a warrior, but he is one who adheres to a code of honour more than do most of his Roman opponents, with the exception of Fabius.
Had Hannibal succeeded in defeating Rome, the consequences for subsequent history would have been incalculable, but I suspect that many in the audience who saw this film would have been rooting for him.
As usual there's plenty of dubbed talk, but an interesting supporting cast. Herding those heffalumps on to a soundstage at Cinecitta looks more daunting than getting them across the Alps was originally.
There are four things for which this film is worth seeing and remembering: Victor Mature as Hannibal, the crossing of the Alps with live elephants, the meticulously reconstructed battle of Cannae, and a magnificent score by Carlo Rustichelli.
The story isn't bad with the loyalty conflicts of Fabius' niece joining hands with Hannibal the number one enemy of Rome and ultimately abandoning him to return to Rome, which doesn't thank her for it, but, as so often in Ulmer's films, the dialogue does not come alive and fails to flow.
The actors aren't bad, but the script is not good enough for therm. It's a great story, and it's even greater when you consider that only half of it is told here, the rest of Hannibal's career was perhaps even more dramatic than the first part up to his greatest glory at the victory of Cannae, which is the only part this film has bothered to screen.
Victor Mature was always an impressing actor but was unfortunately burdened by scripts that kept him confined to beefy heroes for the display of muscles and knuckles in extensive fisticuffs, so it's only seldom he was allowed to actually be the great actor he was.
Gabriele Ferzetti is excellent as Fabius, he has really studied this character carefully, and Rita Gam also makes the best of it, but she was better in Nicholas Ray's "King of Kings" as the lewd Herodias.
This is one of the better Peplum films, they were produced en masse in the fifties up to "The Fall of the Roman Empire", and their number tended to spoil them, give them a bad reputation as only spectacular superficialities, which ultimately made them disappear losing their good box office standing, but a few of them are worth rediscovering for re-evaluation and exoneration.
This was one of them, mainly for the sake of Victor Mature. It lacks the budget to do justice to the big historical battles and it gets bogged down in some tacked-on romantic melodrama which I don't remember reading about in the histories, but at least it looks colourful and exciting.
Victor Mature plays the Carthaginian general who leads his army across the Alps to attack Rome, and yes, he brings his elephants along. There are only two or three scenes with said elephants but they're handled very well and the best parts of the picture.
This is the kind of film which is entertaining when depicting action but slightly dull for the rest of the time. Terence Hill and Bud Spencer star, years before they went on to be big names in the spaghetti western genre.
JohnHowardReid 13 July Produced by Ottavio Poggi. Executive producer: Jack Dietz. Released through Warner Bros. Copyright by Warner Bros Pictures.
New York opening at neighborhood theaters: 3 August Australian release: 26 October After making his historic crossing of the Alps with elephants transporting his troops and supplies, he begins his march on Rome.
En route he falls in love with the beautiful Sylvia, the niece of a Roman senator.