#123movies #fmovies #putlocker #gomovies #solarmovie #soap2day Watch Full Movie Online Free – In a story depicted in oil painted animation, a young man comes to the last hometown of painter Vincent van Gogh (Robert Gulaczyk) to deliver the troubled artist’s final letter and ends up investigating his final days there.
Plot: The film brings the paintings of Vincent van Gogh to life to tell his remarkable story. Every one of the 65,000 frames of the film is an oil-painting hand-painted by 125 professional oil-painters who travelled from all across the world to the Loving Vincent studios in Poland and Greece to be a part of the production. As remarkable as Vincent’s brilliant paintings are his passionate and ill-fated life and mysterious death.
Smart Tags: #painting #artist #death #doctor #suicide #guilt #obsession #famous_painting #painter #character_name_in_title #year_1891 #letter #reference_to_paul_gauguin #suicide_by_gunshot #train #mental_illness #drunkenness #hand_delivering_a_letter #prostitute #friendship #gossip
|7.8/10 Votes: 51,464|
|8.1 Votes: 1807 Popularity: 17.385|
Van Gogh’s art comes alive
This beautiful work has made history in the genre of Animation cinema – a precious gift from devoted film-makers. The story is well known – a matter of history. Vincent painted the portrait of Joseph Roulin, Postmaster of Arles. The film tells us the story of Vincent’s life and last months before his death on 29 July, 1890 (aged 37) from a self-inflicted gun-shot wound, via the device of the postmaster’s son being sent on a mission to deliver a letter from Vincent to his brother, which has been returned. Vincent and his brother Theo were very close, and Theo supported Vincent with regular gifts of money, and painting canvas and tubes of paint. The postmaster Roulin knew and loved Vincent, because these two loving brothers kept up a very frequent correspondence. These letters have been published elsewhere and make very moving reading. The son of Roulin goes to Paris, and to Auvers-sur-Oise where Vincent had been in care after he had an emotional breakdown, and talks to people who knew him. He is at first unwilling, but becomes interested, then passionate to find out the truth of the man whom he is now starting to fully appreciate. The remarkable aspect of this film is that the entire story, 95 minutes of it, is told in hand-painted oil paintings, done in the style of Vincent’s own work. Scenes begin with an image that Vincent himself painted and if viewers are familiar with all his works, they will recognize the people and the places. But now they are moving, they are speaking, they are telling their stories, and their impressions of Vincent, the man. Some were fond of him, some ridiculed him. There are various points of view.
Technically the film “Loving Vincent” is a wonder of animation. One hundred artists in two countries, (Poland and Greece) working in Vincent’s own style contributed full colour paintings for “the present” and black and white paintings for “the past” as the story is being told by the people who knew Vincent.
The film is made up of 853 ‘shots’, and each one began with a first frame of a full painting on canvas board. As the animation photography was done in 12 frames per second, the first painting, would then be photographed, then painted over, with each gradual change to certain details or all of it, until the last frame of the shot. (This is in place of the use of animation cels, which could not be applied in this style of work.) At the end of the ‘shot’ the film-makers were left with an oil-painting on canvas board, of the last frame. So at the end of filming 853 paintings remained, and 200 are being auctioned off, and many have already sold, (as can be seen from the films own website) although at the time of writing the film has not yet premiered in the USA. The size of the works was usually 67cm by 49cm. Bear in mind that for one hour of film, 43,200 paintings were required, and you will begin to see the extraordinary ambition of this project. Additionally 90 design paintings were created in the planning stages during the year before shooting started. The purpose of these was to define the style in which the artists would all re-create Vincent’s style of painting and make it move, live and breathe. 65,000 painted frames in oils were made for the whole film. The story moves along briskly and is full of wonderful characters (the people in Vincent’s life). The dialogue of the characters is full of expression, as are the faces, and the characters have been created to really “live” for us. This was done by casting well known and excellent actors in the main roles, and filming them in live-action, then using those ‘normal’ cinematic images for a basis of the key paintings for each ‘shot’. As the film went on, I recognized (from other films) certain of the painted faces of the real actors, who are also giving voice to the painted characters on the soundtrack. This type of animation has never been done before, and as it took seven years to make the film, it might never be done again. The ingenious planning of how to actually do it is brilliant and has been a great success.
Vincent, who suffered, from what we now call bi-polar disease, was an intelligent, deeply sensitive man, who had a sad childhood in a strict bourgeouis family, and was something of a misfit. He showed immense natural art talent. This can be seen clearly and unmistakably by looking at his early drawing. Later he used brush techniques that imitated the ‘signature marks’ in his pen and ink works. He was understood and saw visual texture.
From Paris Vincent went to Provence, and lived in Arles. He begged his friend Gaugin to come and join him. Vincent was over-joyed but after a few months, things went wrong between them, and Vincent seemed to become very distressed. When Gaugin departed, he was inconsolable. After the famous incident of cutting of his own ear in his distress, he went into care of Dr Gachet in Auvers, where he found a kindred spirit in Gachet, who loved art, and recovered. There he did quite a few more strong drawings and paintings. Vincent saw the world in a kind of almost violent motion and most of his works, drawings and paintings show this. It’s as if the wind was visible to him in the air itself, not only in the resulting movements of trees, and fields of grain, or the moving sea.
He never sold a painting in his own lifetime, but gave away some, and sent many to his brother Theo who attempted to sell them in his Paris art gallery. And yet now his works hold the record as being the most expensive ever sold – which happened in modern times.
It’s a visual Treat!
I can’t imagine all the hard work it took to make this movie, it took 30000 painting to make it and the result is outstanding and magical. As a huge Van Gogh admirer I couldn’t but enjoy this work of art it’s very beautiful, very touching and very loyal to his heritage. It explores the complex persona of one of the biggest minds and talents of our history, his close relationship with his brother and the circumstances of his death. An artist who led a hard tormenting life, never been understood and never got the recognition he deserved in his living still his heritage lived on and now he’s one of the most respected and admired artists in history and his paintings are highly demanded & sold with hundred millions of dollars after being left out and rejected during his lifetime (life hein). Am glad this movie finally saw the light of day, it’s a great starter for the people who want to get familiar with this genius work and life, all in a short amount of time plus having a visual orgasm on the road.
Original Language en
Runtime 1 hr 34 min (94 min)
Genre Animation, Biography, Crime, Drama, Family, Mystery
Director Dorota Kobiela, Hugh Welchman
Writer Dorota Kobiela, Hugh Welchman, Jacek Dehnel
Actors Douglas Booth, Josh Burdett, Holly Earl, Robin Hodges
Country Poland, UK, USA, Switzerland, Netherlands
Awards Nominated for 1 Oscar. Another 22 wins & 51 nominations.
Production Company Break Thru Films, Silver Reel, Trademark Films
Sound Mix Dolby Digital
Aspect Ratio 1.33 : 1
Camera Thomson VIPER FilmStream Camera (source footage)
Film Length N/A
Negative Format N/A
Cinematographic Process Digital Intermediate (4K) (master format), Digital Stills (6K) (source format)
Printed Film Format DCP