Users' questions

What film was raging bull shot on?

What film was raging bull shot on?

The movie Raging Bull, released in 1980 and directed by Martin Scorsese, was shot on film using ARRIFLEX 35 BL Camera and Zeiss Super Speed Lenses with Michael Chapman as cinematographer and editing by Thelma Schoonmaker.

How long did it take to film Raging Bull?

According to Scorsese, the script was left to him and De Niro, and they spent two-and-a-half weeks on the island of Saint Martin extensively re-building the content of the film.

What year did the movie Raging Bull come out?

December 19, 1980 (USA)
Raging Bull/Release date

What is the point of raging bull?

“Raging Bull” is not a film about boxing but about a man with paralyzing jealousy and sexual insecurity, for whom being punished in the ring serves as confession, penance and absolution. It is no accident that the screenplay never concerns itself with fight strategy.

Who was the director of the movie Raging Bull?

Raging Bull is a 1980 American neo-noir biographical sports drama film directed by Martin Scorsese, produced by Robert Chartoff and Irwin Winkler and adapted by Paul Schrader and Mardik Martin from Jake LaMotta’s memoir Raging Bull: My Story.

Who was the actor that played coach in Raging Bull?

Robert De Niro stars in Raging Bull (1980). It’s the movie that won Robert De Niro his Oscar for Best Actor. It’s the movie that earned Martin Scorsese his first nomination for Best Director. It’s the movie where the guy who would later play Coach on Cheers sees a handsome boxer get mutilated and says, “He ain’t pretty no more.”

Is the movie Raging Bull on Turner Classic Movies?

Several years ago, the cable channel, Turner Classic Movies showed a very skillfully edited print of Raging Bull, removing all the profanity. Turner Classic Movies no longer edits its films, so if Raging Bull is ever shown again on that channel, it will be the uncut “R” rated version. See more » Q: What happened to Jake’s first wife?

What was the most violent scene in Raging Bull?

The boxing scenes easily rank with the most brutal and violent moments ever put on film, shot in stark, unadorned black and white and utilizing unlikely sounds including shattering windows and animal cries to great effect. Thelma Schoonmaker’s jarring, discordant editing in these scenes also deserves special mention.