Mozart's Sister: French Drama Screened at Symphony Space
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All offers for Mozart's Sister have expired.
The last date listed for Mozart's Sister was Sunday October 9, 2011 / 8:00pm.
Currently at Leonard Nimoy Thalia, Symphony Space:
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It's fitting that the greatest movie critic of all time be remembered in the medium he knew and loved so well. Hailed as "[d]eeply enthralling" (Entertainment Weekly) and a "surprisingly funny film that will leave you moved" (Star), Life Itself recounts the inspiring and entertaining life of world-renowned film critic and social commentator Roger Ebert. By turns personal, funny, painful and transcendent, the 2014 documentary explores the legacy of Ebert's life, from his Pulitzer Prize-winning film criticism at the Chicago Sun-Times to becoming one of the most influential cultural voices in America. This loving and critically acclaimed tribute was created by award-winning director Steve James (Hoop Dreams) along with executive producers Martin Scorsese (The Departed) and Steven Zaillian (Moneyball). Learn More
Reviews & Ratings
Quotes & Highlights
“A beguiling celebration … a special pleasure.” -_Wall Street Journal _
“Romantic and engaging, with lush musical detail throughout.” —_Film Comment _
“Marie Feret is luminous!” —Roger Ebert, Chicago Sun-Times
“Gorgeous, with candlelit shots looking like old master paintings – a fine match for music that takes your breath away.” —NPR
“Lively, fascinating … Feminist without the arrogance of 20-20 hindsight, vividly precise in its depiction of 18th-century pre-revolutionary France, alive with exuberantly thesped personages and awash in the joy and power of music, the pic is a stunner. A treat for classical music lovers and cinephiles alike.” —_Variety _
A speculative account of Maria Anna “Nannerl” Mozart (Marie Feret), five years older than Wolfgang (David Moreau) and a musical prodigy in her own right. Originally the featured performer, she has given way to Wolfgang as the main attraction, as their strict but loving father Leopold (Marc Barbe) tours his talented offspring in front of the royal courts of pre-French Revolution Europe. Approaching marriageable age and now forbidden to play the violin or compose, Nannerl chafes at the limitations imposed on her gender. But a friendship with the son and daughter of Louis XV offers an alternative.