Tiempos modernos es un largometraje de 1936 dirigido, escrito y protagonizado por el célebre actor Charles Chaplin. La película constituye un retrato de las condiciones desesperadas de empleo que la clase obrera tuvo que soportar en la época de la Gran depresión, condiciones promovidas, en la visión dada por la película, por la eficiencia de la industrialización y la producción en cadena. En la película también intervienen Paulette Goddard, Henry Bergman, Stanley Sandford y Chester Conklin. La película muestra escenas de corte futurista de la factoría en la que trabaja Charlot que podrían haber sido influenciadas por el film Metrópolis de Fritz Lang.
Tiempos modernos fue un filme a caballo entre el cine mudo y sonoro. Se incluyeron algunos efectos sonoros en la película, como música, cantantes y voces provenientes de radios y altavoces así como la sonorización de la actividad de las máquinas. Al final del film puede escucharse brevemente la voz de Charles Chaplin, que canta una versión de la canción de Léo Daniderff, Je cherche après Titine, pero con una letra sin sentido, conocida como "Charabia", cuyos sonidos tratan de asemejarse a una mezcla de francés e italiano, con alguna palabra reconocible en inglés.
Considerado como un ejemplo de filme de crítica social, el mismo Chaplin negó la relevancia que muchos han querido darle a su trabajo en este largometraje.
Directed by Charles Chaplin. With Virginia Cherrill, Florence Lee, Harry Myers, Charles Chaplin. The Tramp struggles to help a blind flower girl he has fallen in love with.
City Lights is a 1931 American romantic comedy film written by, directed by, and starring Charlie Chaplin. The story follows the misadventures of Chaplin's Tramp as he falls in love with a blind girl (Virginia Cherrill) and develops a friendship with a millionaire (Harry Myers). Although sound films were on the rise when Chaplin started developing the script in 1928, the director decided to continue working with silent productions. Filming started on December 1928, and ended in 1930. City Lights was immediately popular upon release, with positive reviews and box office receipts of $5 million. Today, it is thought of as not only one of the highest accomplishments of Chaplin's career, but as one of the greatest films ever made. A tramp falls in love with a beautiful blind girl. Her family is in financial trouble. The tramp's on-and-off friendship with a wealthy man allows him to be the girl's benefactor and suitor.
Directed by Charles Chaplin. With Charles Chaplin, Jack Oakie, Reginald Gardiner, Paulette Goddard. Dictator Adenoid Hynkel has a doppelganger, a poor but kind Jewish barber living in the slums, who one day is mistaken for Hynkel.
The Great Dictator is a 1940 American comedy-drama film starring, written, produced, scored, and directed by Charlie Chaplin, following the tradition of many of his other films. Having been the only Hollywood filmmaker to continue to make silent films well into the period of sound films, this was Chaplin's first true talking picture as well as his most commercially successful film.
Twenty years after the end of WWI in which the nation of Tomainia was on the losing side, Adenoid Hynkel has risen to power as the ruthless dictator of the country. He believes in a pure Aryan state, and the decimation of the Jews. This situation is unknown to a simple Jewish-Tomainian barber who has since been hospitalized the result of a WWI battle. Upon his release, the barber, who had been suffering from memory loss about the war, is shown the new persecuted life of the Jews by many living in the Jewish ghetto, including a washerwoman named Hannah, with whom he begins a relationship. The barber is ultimately spared such persecution by Commander Schultz, who he saved in that WWI battle. The lives of all Jews in Tomainia are eventually spared with a policy shift by Hynkel himself, who is doing so for ulterior motives. But those motives include a want for world domination, starting with the invasion of neighboring Osterlich, which may be threatened by Benzino Napaloni, the dictator ...
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