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BetterMost, Wyoming & Brokeback Mountain Forum  |  The World Beyond BetterMost  |  The Culture Tent (Moderator: Sheriff Roland)  |  Topic: Armie Hammer & Timothée Chalamet find love in Call Me By Your Name (Nov 24 2017) 0 Residents and 3 Guests are viewing this topic. « previous next »
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Author Topic: Armie Hammer & Timothée Chalamet find love in Call Me By Your Name (Nov 24 2017)  (Read 20185 times)
Aloysius J. Gleek
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« Reply #120 on: September 11, 2017, 08:30:41 pm »

CALLMEBYYOURNAMEFANART
MOVIE POSTERS

#armiehammer  #timothéechalamet  #cmbyn  









Olive Tree Wood in the Moreno Garden
Claude Monet
Date: 1884






In the Footsteps of Monet at Bordighera
By Michael Schuermann
08/01/2014 02:42 pm ET


The French painter Claude Monet spent one winter — the early part of 1884 — in the Italian town of Bordighera, having been introduced to this part of the Riviera by his friend Renoir the year before. Monet was 43 at the time, already an accomplished artist with some “signature” paintings under his belt, but by no means the international superstar of his later years and still working to evolve his “mature” style. His financial affairs, too, were largely unsettled — he had already moved to Giverny, but only as a tenant, and would still have to work hard for another five years before he had the funds to buy the house for himself and his large patchwork family.

Most of the townscapes and landscapes that provided the motives for the great impressionist painters can be easily identified in today’s modern world, and although this is generally true for Monet’s works as well (Saint Lazare train station, Rouen Cathedral), it is not the case for Bordighera. This is mainly due to two reasons.

Firstly, Monet appeared to be less interested in the specifics of Bordighera and more in a Platonic ideal of “the south” — intense sunlight, lush vegetation, exotic plants. (For Monet - a child of the North, born in Paris and raised in Normandy — the experience of this “other world” was an important step towards the development of his mature style: his Bordighera paintings appear to have more in common with his famous later works — Rouen Cathedral, the Giverny gardens — than with anything that he had painted up to that date.)

And secondly, because Monet’s painterly interests focused on the gardens of Francesco Moreno, and these gardens — internationally famous during Monet’s time — no longer exist. Moreno was a rich citrus fruit merchant, and when he lost all his money — briefly after Monet’s visit, as it happens — the land was used to build an entire new town of shops and residential homes. Nearly all of modern Bordighera except for the Old Town was built on what was once Moreno’s land.

To retrace Monet’s steps, walk straight from Bordighera train station into Corso Italia — crossing Via Vittorio Emmanuelle II — until you reach Via Romana, already flanked by many sumptuous villas in Monet’s time (although it was just a dirt road then). The road has preserved much of its ancient grandeur and tranquility.

(and etc.)








Turn around when you think you have seen enough of the Sentiere and walk back to town by taking a left turn into Via dei Colli and another, even sharper left into Via Garnier where, on no. 11, you can find the Villa Garnier ...






... which is featured in more Monet-at-Bordighera paintings than any other building in town, even though you may not recognize it since all you ever see on the canvas is a wall here and a column there. The villa is named after its owner and architect Charles Garnier, the builder of the Paris Opera and the casino at Monte Carlo.

(and etc.)









Bordighera, Claude Monet 1883, oil on canvas 65 x 81 cm,
The Art Institute of Chicago, Chicago Illinois USA. Riviera Italy.

Painting Description:
The Citta Alta of Bordighera emerges from behind the pine trees.
The canvas was painted by Monet from the Torre dei Mostaccini.




That's better! Better than that--in the novel, the town is never mentioned other than the capital letter 'B',
but when you look Bordighera up on Google Maps, right near the water you find a restaurant:
Monet's Café--perfect!

click for the link:

https://www.google.com/maps/place/18012+Bordighera,+Province+of+Imperia,+Italy/@43.7853098,7.6553045,15z/data=!4m5!3m4!1s0x12cdf3b7493a1e09:0x4e876555b0b2bb3!8m2!3d43.7806979!4d7.6722799

« Last Edit: October 21, 2017, 02:45:44 pm by Aloysius J. Gleek » Logged

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Aloysius J. Gleek
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« Reply #121 on: September 11, 2017, 08:58:03 pm »




Scene/Behind the scene--








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« Reply #122 on: September 11, 2017, 09:16:33 pm »



Scene/Behind the scene--
(Bike Rides To "B")














« Last Edit: September 12, 2017, 07:27:12 am by Aloysius J. Gleek » Logged

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« Reply #123 on: September 11, 2017, 11:00:11 pm »

CALLMEBYYOURNAMEFANART
https://www.instagram.com/zarubina.art/
@fleurypower
zarubina.art




by zarubina.art
                       @fleurypower


He was going to be a difficult neighbor. Better stay away from him, I thought. To think I had almost fallen for the skin of his hands, his chest, his feet that had never touched a rough surface in their existence--and his eyes, which, when their other, kinder gaze
fell on you, came like the miracle of the Resurrection.
You could never stare long enough but needed
to keep staring to find out why
you couldn't.



Call Me By Your Name  by André Aciman
Recited/Narrated by Armey Hammer






CALLMEBYYOURNAMEFANART by zarubina.art

https://www.instagram.com/zarubina.art/
@fleurypower



MARCH 4 2017   79 Likes

#CMBYN   #CallMeByYourName #zarubina.art
#elio  #elio perlman  #oliver  #ulliva  #laterpeaches 🍑
#andré aciman  #armie hammer  #timothée chalamet  #luca guadagnino
#book   #novel   #film  #movie  #sonyclassics   #lgbt
#study #art #artwork #artoftheday #drawing #portrait
#watercolor #instaart #instagood #artgallery #arthelp
#illustration #artist #sketch #sketchbook
#vsco #vscocam
#peach #blue #brown
#eyebrows #hair #lips































                                     welcome to my place
by anqua.tumblr.com




« Last Edit: October 21, 2017, 03:33:42 pm by Aloysius J. Gleek » Logged

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« Reply #124 on: September 13, 2017, 02:10:06 pm »


https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=QtZ-SgOD5WM

CALL ME BY YOUR NAME  Premiere
TIFF 2017
Special Friends on Location:
The Chemistry of

Armie Hammer & Timothée Chalamet

Published on Sep 9, 2017






Actors Armie Hammer and Timothée Chalamet at the Toronto International Film Festival TIFF premiere of their movie Call Me By Your Name chat about becoming close friends while shooting on location in Crema, Italy.

The movie is based on the book (of the same name) by André Aciman.

Plot: It's the summer of 1983, and precocious 17-year-old Elio Perlman is spending the days with his family at their 17th-century villa in Lombardy, Italy. He soon meets Oliver, a handsome doctoral student who's working as an intern for Elio's father. Amid the sun-drenched splendor of their surroundings, Elio and Oliver discover the heady beauty of awakening desire over the course of a summer that will alter their lives forever.


« Last Edit: September 13, 2017, 05:17:30 pm by Aloysius J. Gleek » Logged

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« Reply #125 on: September 13, 2017, 05:53:38 pm »

Woah.  Shocked
Yes, we are told this is
a still from the film.


« Last Edit: September 14, 2017, 06:21:09 pm by Aloysius J. Gleek » Logged

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« Reply #126 on: September 13, 2017, 06:28:33 pm »





Elio and Oliver in the Perlmans' Italian summer villa

Illustration by Yann le Bec for @LWLies 71
(aka their Call Me By Your Name  issue)

Call Me By Your Name@CMBYNmovie Sep 6

https://twitter.com/CMBYNmovie/media
https://twitter.com/LWLies







Paul McCartney - WINGS - Let 'Em In (1976) - Lyrics
https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=qlfW62c2nIQ












Little White Lies 71: The Call Me by Your Name issue

Little White Lies 71: The Call Me by Your Name issue

£6.00 - On Sale

Little White Lies 71: Call Me by Your Name

In this issue…

Invisible Touch
A conversation with Call Me By Your Name director Luca Guadagnino about how to capture love on film.

Love My Way
Call Me By Your Name stars Armie Hammer and Timothée Chalamet discuss life and love, while we meet up-and-coming French actor Esther Garrel.

First Love
Twelve tall tales of formative movie love from a selection of cinephiles.

Eat a Peach
How fruit and sex have overlapped and intermingled throughout the history of art, literature and culture.

Threads #3
Men’s swimming trunks are placed under the microscope in our column about fashion and film.

Extra Assignments
Three short movie appreciations of A Room With a View, A Nos Amours and A Day in the Country, each intended as vita supplementary viewing for our cover film.

Interviews...

Jane Goldman talks about her intricate writing process ahead of the release of Kingsman: The Golden Circle and The Limehouse Golem; Andy Serkis talks up his beautiful directorial debut, Breathe; Eliza Hittman previews her Brooklyn-set gay coming-of-age drama Beach Rats; and Emily Beecham discusses her breakthrough role in Daphne.

Plus…

Filles de Belle
Belle de Jour is 50 years old this year, and so Caroline Golum recounts the joys of this salacious classic.

Shudders of Pleasure
In praise of Clive Barker and the movie he’ll always likely be remembered for, the S&M-flavoured suburban gore aria, Hellraiser.






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« Reply #127 on: September 13, 2017, 07:47:17 pm »


Oh my LORD, it just struck me--

You know who Armie looks like?

(Looks like? And sounds  like--

that voice!!)

George Peppard!   Shocked




« Last Edit: September 17, 2017, 08:01:25 pm by Aloysius J. Gleek » Logged

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« Reply #128 on: September 13, 2017, 09:19:57 pm »

Luca is BRILLIANT!!


https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=6NQrUgehtr0

CALL ME BY YOUR NAME  Talk
TIFF 2017
Luca Guadagnino
Armie Hammer & Timothée Chalamet

Published on Sep 11, 2017







In the first of three sessions from the Toronto International Film Festival TIFF, the team behind acclaimed gay romance Call Me By Your Name – actors Armie Hammer and Timothée Chalamet and director Luca Guadagnino – talk to the Guardian 's Benjamin Lee

The movie is based on the book (of the same name) by André Aciman.

Plot: It's the summer of 1983, and precocious 17-year-old Elio Perlman is spending the days with his family at their 17th-century villa in Lombardy, Italy. He soon meets Oliver, a handsome doctoral student who's working as an intern for Elio's father. Amid the sun-drenched splendor of their surroundings, Elio and Oliver discover the heady beauty of awakening desire over the course of a summer that will alter their lives forever.




« Last Edit: September 17, 2017, 08:02:03 pm by Aloysius J. Gleek » Logged

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« Reply #129 on: September 14, 2017, 07:09:08 am »








"What this film has to say about the nature of love, our need to follow our hearts and give ourselves permission to feel, is monumental, and seeing such a young soul navigate that for the first time is equally exhilarating, breathtaking and heartbreaking."






https://www.maketheswitch.com.au/article/review-call-me-by-your-name-beautiful-beyond-words

     SWITCH


MIFF 2017 Review       
Call Me by Your Name
BEAUTIFUL BEYOND WORDS

by Daniel Lammin
[email protected]
www.twitter.com/DanielLammin
www.instagram.com/dlammin


5th August 2017



Staggering: His understanding of Elio’s journey is extraordinary, and his commitment to the truth of that journey is a wonder to behold.
Timothée Chalamet in Call Me by Your Name





MELBOURNE -- THERE have been a few moments in my film-going life where I’ve come to the end of a film and found myself unable and unwilling to move because of how deeply affected I was. It only happens rarely, and always takes me by surprise. I say often in my reviews that film is a subjective art form and each individual experience of rapture is its own private moment to cherish. At the end of the screening of Luca Guadagnino’s ‘Call Me By My Name’ at the Melbourne International Film Festival, I found myself in such a moment. I can’t account for anyone else in the cinema and their response, I can only tell you my own, and since it’s been barely an hour since I left the cinema, it’s a moment that I’m still very much recovering from. So please forgive my ramblings as I try to put this experience into words.

Set in the summer of 1983 in Northern Italy, the film looks at six weeks in the life of seventeen year-old Elio Perlman (Timothée Chalamet). His father (Michael Stuhlbarg), a professor of antiquities, invites Oliver (Armie Hammer), a university student, to come and study with him in their family home. Over Oliver’s stay, Elio becomes increasingly infatuated with him, an infatuation that slowly builds into a romance that sends Elio reeling.

Based on the book by André Aciman and written by Oscar-nominee James Ivory, ‘Call Me By Your Name’ is a transcendent, deeply sensual and enormously moving film, one that beguiles you with its beauty before breaking your heart in the most exquisite way imaginable. Guadagnino, best known for ‘I Am Love’ (2009) and ‘A Bigger Splash’ (2015), takes what could easily have been a perfunctory coming-of-age story and weaves it into something almost indescribable, a piece of cinematic poetry that taps right into that which is deep within all of us: the memory of our first love and our first understandings of ourselves as beings capable of desire and being desired. There are no moments of sweeping melodrama or emotion - Elio’s meticulously crafted journey revels in the quiet interior struggles that are rarely ever spoken, especially in young men, those enormous emotions that cause cataclysms in our hearts but the outside world can never be a part of. The queer coming-of-age story it presents is both idealised and remarkably grounded, examining Elio’s exploration of his body and what it is capable of, both in his attraction to Oliver and the hormonal shifts he has to chart. For Guadagnino, it is the tiny, understated details that fascinate, moments of touch or the proximities of bodies within space, and each one speaks volumes.

The craft of the filmmaking is impeccable from the beginning, Sayombhu Mukdeeprom’s sublime cinematography and Samuel Deshors’ extraordinary production design capturing the palpable feeling of that kind of summer we never forget. Every frame of the film shudders with longing and possibility, the air thick with sensuality. Ivory’s screenplay is sparse and specific, far more interested in the meaning around the words than necessarily within them. Guadagnino’s directorial command is stunning, creating a film more like a memory, something organic and private that we hold onto for ourselves and ourselves only. The whole film is a pursuit of honesty and truth, never allowing for moments of emotional indulgence. The first act of the film is so carefully constructed, giving us the time to settle in to Elio’s world, setting the stage for what is about to come.

And it is when ‘Call Me By Your Name’ becomes a love story that the film transcends from the beautiful to the sublime. As Elio and Oliver come together, we are met with a succession of staggeringly beautiful exchanges, moments of piercing honesty that fill your heart with immense joy. They come together in breath-catching, careful moments, each of them (especially Elio) savouring each careful, anticipated step. Some might find the age difference between the two uncomfortable, but at no point does the film, and Elio’s need for Oliver is so enormous and so overwhelming that any concerns fall away almost immediately. What this film has to say about the nature of love, our need to follow our hearts and give ourselves permission to feel is monumental, and seeing such a young soul navigate that for the first time is equally exhilarating, breathtaking and heartbreaking. You cannot help but see yourself in Elio, feel his anguish and confusion, fear and desire, and his overwhelming joy when the object of his desires expresses those same desires for him.

Timothée Chalamet’s performance as Elio is simply staggering, one of the finest performance of the year. The incredibly deep heart and soul of the film lies in his work, shockingly honest and emotionally generous whilst also a technical marvel. His understanding of Elio’s journey is extraordinary, and his commitment to the truth of that journey is a wonder to behold. Armie Hammer finally emerges from supporting roles with his beautiful performance as Oliver, sensual and cocky and tender in all the right ways. His performance sparkles with life, allowing us to be just as infatuated and infuriated with him as Elio. The chemistry between Chalamet and Hammer is just so goddamn remarkable, the screen erupting with electricity every moment they’re together. They find a connection that’s so real that you can’t help but share in their joy at finding one another. And quietly and beautifully in the background are Michael Stuhlbarg and Amira Casar as Elio’s protective, deeply loving parents, with Stuhlbarg towards the end delivering a moment of astounding humanity that had me holding my breath. Both Chalamet and Stuhlbarg deliver Oscar-worthy performances in this film, Chalamet’s easily one of the finest performances of the decade.

I still find myself unable to comprehend what this film made me feel. As I walked to the train afterwards, I just wanted to sit down in the street and sob. You always hope that you might come across a piece of art that captures the true honesty of being alive the way this film does, and I will probably be recovering from the overwhelming impact it has had on me for months to come. Its final minutes left me shaking, sobbing and breathless, tiny moments of pure perfection that I could barely comprehend as I was watching them. It might be one of the most honest portrayals of adolescence ever captured on film, recalling all the pain, possibility and confusion. It is like a song we all know, one we’re all familiar with, but have long forgotten or buried. This film brings us back to that song, and the memory of it made me weep with joy at finding it again.

‘Call Me By My Name’ is a masterpiece, one of the most beautiful films I’ve ever seen. Luca Guadagnino has made a film of enormous humanity, a statement on the nature of love that sends shockwaves through you, especially with the powerhouse performance from Timothée Chalamet. I can’t speak for everyone who saw this film with me, I can only speak for myself and my own experience, but this is one I won’t ever forget. This is why I go to the cinema, to see films that can make me feel as alive as this film did. Queer cinema, and cinema as an art form, is all the better for having it.




RELEASE DATE: 26/12/2017 (AU)
RUN TIME: 2HR 10MIN

CAST:    
TIMOTHÉE CHALAMET
ARMIE HAMMER
MICHAEL STUHLBARG
AMIRA CASAR
ESTHER GARREL
VICTOIRE DU BOIS
ELENA BUCCI
VANDA CAPRIOLO
ANTONIO RIMOLDI
MARCO SGROSSO


DIRECTOR:    
LUCA GUADAGNINO

PRODUCERS:    
RODRIGO TEIXEIRA
PETER SPEARS
LUCA GUADAGNINO
EMILIE GEORGES
MARCO MORABITO
JAMES IVORY
HOWARD ROSENMAN





Daniel Lammin has worked extensively as a theatre director, playwright and actor, and his passion for storytelling recently led to him graduating from the post-graduate Directing course at NIDA (2011). His very candid approach to film critiquing comes from his high standards in all creative pursuits, and love of movies from an early age.





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BetterMost, Wyoming & Brokeback Mountain Forum  |  The World Beyond BetterMost  |  The Culture Tent (Moderator: Sheriff Roland)  |  Topic: Armie Hammer & Timothée Chalamet find love in Call Me By Your Name (Nov 24 2017) « previous next »
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