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Verona Beach is a gritty, run-down city bisected by two major organized crime families, the Capulets and the Montagues, who also happen to be bitter, deadly rivals. The hate between the two families runs far and deep, so much so that even the current clan patriarchs no longer know why they hate each other so much. Though the origin of the feud is lost, the enmity is strong and it profoundly affects the younger members of the clan.
While refueling their car, a group of Montague boys, led by Benvolio, Romeo’s cousin, are chanced upon by a group of Capulet boys, led by Juliet’s cousin, Tybalt, and are goaded into a drawn-out gunfight. The ensuing battle results in massive property damage, given that they were shooting at each other in a gasoline station. The Chief of Police breaks up the fight, culminating in the arrest of both parties; during their arraignment Capt. Prince warns each of the clan patriarchs that he will not tolerate any further disturbances, with the barely veiled threat that their lives “shall pay the forfeit of the peace” in the event of another skirmish.
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- Baz Luhrmann’s energetic adaptation of Romeo and Juliet, starring Leonardo DiCaprio and Claire Danes as the star-crossed lovers, hit theaters on Nov. 1, 1996, joining a long line of cinematic.
- Romeo.Juliet is a 1990 film-in-concert adaptation of William Shakespeare's tragedy Romeo and Juliet.The motion picture is an original creation by American director, producer, writer and cinematographer Armando Acosta (also credited as Armondo Linus Acosta and Armand Acosta).
- Apr 02, 2020 Many of the friendships in the play are as sincere as Romeo and Juliet’s love for one another. The best example of this is in Act Three, Scene One, where Mercutio and Romeo fight Tybalt. When Romeo attempts to bring peace, Mercutio fights back at Tybalt's slander of Romeo.
Benvolio heads to the beach to meet up with Romeo whom he finds brooding over Rosaline, a woman he is smitten with. Together, they decide to pass the time playing pool. While engaging in a bit of banter they learn of a huge costume party to be held at the Capulet mansion that evening. They all decide that it would be great fun to crash the party. Initially, Romeo declines to join them, but when he discovers that Rosaline is attending he decides to tag along. En route to the Capulet bash they meet up with their common friend, the peerless party animal, Mercutio, who has scored their tickets to the party of the year—along with some designer drugs. Mercutio gives Romeo a tablet of ecstasy, and he is soon overcome by the drug, retreating to the bathroom to try to revive his senses. While trying to shake off the effects of the drug he sees Juliet through an aquarium he is admiring. Their gazes meet and they instantly fall deeply in love. Tybalt, however, spots Romeo, and recognizes him as a member of the Montague clan and vows to kill him for invading their family’s home. The Capulet clan head, Fulgencio, stops Tybalt, warning him not to make a scandal in the sight of his guests.
Romeo and Juliet sneak into an elevator amidst the crowds and passionately kiss. Juliet’s nurse finds the lovers and tears Juliet away, divulging the bitter truth: Romeo is a Montague—scion of her clan’s most hated enemy. Mercutio in turn drags Romeo away, stating that the fun is over and it's time to seek mischief elsewhere. But Romeo is fully taken by Juliet, and he sneaks back into the mansion and hides beneath her balcony. Juliet comes out to meet Romeo and confesses her love for him, warning him that he is in grave danger; but he assures her that he doesn’t care if he is caught.
Juliet conspires with Romeo, telling him that if he wants they can be married the very next day. Elated, Romeo visits his old friend, Father Laurence, an accomplished herbologist and humble priest, telling him of his plans to marry Juliet. Father Laurence consents to wed the two, hoping that their union might bring peace to the feuding clans. Romeo informs Juliet’s Nurse that all the necessary arrangements have been made and the star-crossed lovers are wed.
Tybalt has been searching for Romeo, spoiling for a fight, but instead comes upon Mercutio and the rest of the Montague boys as Romeo arrives. Tybalt, who has wanted to avenge his clan for the invasion of their party, requests to have a “talk” with Romeo. Romeo, having just married Juliet, wishes to make peace but Tybalt continues to harass him. This proves too much for Mercutio to take and a fight breaks out between the two with Mercutio gaining the upper hand. Mercutio is about to deal a fatal blow with a log when Romeo stops him, allowing Tybalt an opportunity to fatally wound Mercutio with piece of broken glass. Initially, Mercutio bravely shrugs of the injury as “a scratch” but quickly realizes that he will not survive his injuries. He pronounces a curse over both clans with the last of his strength, finally dying in Romeo’s arms.
A grief-stricken and rage-consumed Romeo pursues Tybalt with his race car, colliding with Tybalt’s vehicle and first stunning him. He then proceeds to gun him down. Capt. Prince then banishes Romeo from the city of Verona Beach for violating the ban on brawling in the city and Romeo hides out with Father Laurence while waiting for the heat to die down. Father Laurence nurses Romeo’s wounds and assures him that he will help Romeo and Juliet return to Verona and make peace with their respective family members. Juliet’s Nurse arrives and informs Romeo that his wife is waiting for him. Romeo and Juliet are reunited, and they consummate their marriage.
Still reeling from the emotional high of having consummated their secret marriage, Juliet’s happiness soon plummets as her parents breaks the news to her that they have made arrangements for her to be wed to the governor’s son and Verona's most eligible bachelor, Dave Paris. Juliet passionately refuses the plan, which causes her father to threaten to renounce her. Gloria Capulet and the Nurse intervene, trying their best to convince Juliet that it would be for the best if he agreed to her father’s wishes and marry Paris. She runs away to seek help and advice from Father Laurence. Extremely distraught, Juliet contemplates suicide as a solution, and this sparks an idea in the wily priest. Together they devise a plot that involves Juliet faking her own death through the use of an herbal tonic he has created that will simulate death but will wear off after 24 hours. Once “dead,” Juliet will be entombed in the Capulet crypt where she and Romeo will be reunited. Together, the two can travel to Mantua where they can live out the rest of their days as simple folks.
Juliet drinks the formula and promptly falls into a deathlike coma, is declared dead, and is placed in the Capulet family crypt. But things do not all go as planned, as Balthasar, one of Romeo’s kinsmen, learns of Juliet’s death and reports it immediately to him. Driven nearly insane by the grief, Romeo rushes back to Verona, missing the messenger sent by Father Laurence to report that Juliet is not dead ,but merely in a coma. Upon reaching Verona, Romeo purchases poison from an apothecary in the seedier part of the city. Capt. Prince is alerted that Romeo is back and tries, unsuccessfully, to capture him. Father Laurence discovers that Romeo is unaware of their plans but he is too late to stop the impulsive young lover. Romeo enters the church where Juliet’s wake is being held.
He bids her farewell and downs the fast acting poison only to see Juliet awakening from her chemically induced coma, tragically seeing each other for the last time. A distraught Juliet then picks up Romeo’s gun and shoots herself in the temples, ensuring her immediate death. The pair is found dead in each other’s arms. The city coroners immediately place their remains inside body bags, but before closing them completely Capt. Prince displays both Romeo and Juliet’s death-pale faces to news crews and the grieving families, condemning both the Montagues and the Capulets for perpetuating their feud, stating “all are punished” for participating, even the good Captain, as he has lost good men in the process of trying to keep the peace. The coroners zip up the body bags completely, and the film ends with the TV reporter's report of the tragedy of Romeo and Juliet.
|Directed by||Armando Acosta, a.k.a. Armondo Linus Acosta and Armand Acosta|
|Produced by||Paul Hespel (Exec. Prod.)|
Greet Ooms (Assoc.)
Geert Van Deynse (Assoc.)
|Written by||Armando Acosta|
Koen Van Brabant
Victor Spinetti (Consultant)
|Starring||Sir John Hurt|
Dame Maggie Smith
Sir Ben Kingsley
Vanessa Redgrave CBE
|Music by||Emanuel Vardi (Original Theme) with |
|Edited by||Jan Reniers|
|Distributed by||Moonseed Productions; Academy of Film and the Arts|
Romeo.Juliet is a 1990 film-in-concert adaptation of William Shakespeare's tragedy Romeo and Juliet. The motion picture is an original creation by American director, producer, writer and cinematographer Armando Acosta (also credited as Armondo Linus Acosta and Armand Acosta). With a cast of feral cats from Venice, New York City, Verona and Ghent, the dialogue is vocalized by award-winning British film and theater talent. The soundtrack features Sergei Prokofiev's Romeo and Juliet ballet music.
'La Dame aux Chats,' the only human character in Romeo.Juliet, is an eccentric Venetian bag lady who lives with her pet rat on a houseboat named Fellini. She saves the lives of Juliet (a magnificent cloud-white Turkish Angora) and her feline family by smuggling them onto a ship bound for the New World. Soon after arriving in the docks of New York, Juliet meets her Romeo – a smokey long-haired gray feral.
While working in Hollywood in the early 1960s, Acosta observed feral cats who made their home on the backlot of Paramount Pictures. Fascinated by their habits, patterns and innate, meditative nature, he wanted to film cats in their own environment and edit the footage to music.
It was not until 1964, armed with an Arriflex camera that Acosta began filming the street cats of New York City. Wanting to capture the authentic choreographic movements, grace, and elegance of cats, he used slow-motion techniques that were available at that time.
Acosta wanted to add to the footage and soundtrack, the essence of the classic story of starry-eyed lovers – not just Shakespeare's version, or the Leonard Bernstein, Stephen Sondheim, Arthur Laurents, Jerome Robbins adaptation, but the ancient tale of Layla and Majnun.
According to Acosta, 'These stories suggest a hidden truth that the highest love is beyond the body. Cat lovers, animal lovers understand this 'higher love' – a love of devotion, responsibility and respect.'
In 1964, neither the technology nor the finances were readily available for Acosta to seriously pursue his dream.
It took almost 25 years before Acosta would be able to put together all the necessary ingredients – the most important being technology – to create as director, producer, cinematographer and writer his first full-length motion picture.
An original screenplay containing what Acosta describes as 'carefully chosen Shakespearean nuggets of gold' was written by Koen Vanbrabant with Acosta. British actor and theater personality Victor Spinetti served as the script consultant.
- Romeo – Robert Powell
- Juliet – Francesca Annis
- Mother Capulet – Vanessa Redgrave CBE
- Father Capulet – Sir Ben Kingsley
- Mercutio – Sir John Hurt
- Rozaline – Dame Maggie Smith
- Tybalt – Victor Spinetti
- Benvolio – Quentin Crisp
- Prince – John Haggart
- Friar Lawrence – Theo Cowan
La Dame aux Chats
'La Dame aux Chats' is performed in a cameo appearance by British actor, John Hurt. When interviewed by the BBC Hurt explained, '...and he needed a cat lady who lives on a barge who collects the cats of Venice together and takes them to the New World where the story begins. A cat lady, a bag lady in fact, who lives on a barge and I'm the only human being in it'
When Hurt was asked why he accepted the strange role of a Venetian bag lady, he replied, “I’m sort of used to transformations, that’s my living. But I haven’t very often gone this far. Hurt also explained, 'The whole idea is unique as far as I know. I've never heard of such a thing, and I thought indeed, it would make a fascinating film.' Later he jokingly added, 'It's very much a supporting role.'
Acosta explained, 'I wanted 'La Dame' to have that neutral quality, this sort of male-female never knowing quality. John was not only an actor of great ingenuity and power of invention, he understood transformation.'
The soundtrack features Serge Prokofiev's ballet music Romeo and Juliet performed by the London Symphony Orchestra and conducted by André Previn. Acosta chose Previn for his 'swan-like' conductor's quality. In fact, Previn's interpretation of the Prokofiev score runs 7-10% slower than most other recorded performances.
The original Romeo.Juliet Theme, composed by Emanuel Vardi and Armando Acosta, is performed by the London Symphony Orchestra, conducted by Barry Wordsworth.
The film was shot on location in Ghent, Manhattan, Coney Island, Venice and Santa Monica with many interiors filmed in the huge Roncalli Circus warehouse in Cologne.
Romeo.Juliet is the first full-length motion picture to be filmed exclusively on video and successfully transferred onto 35mm.
To allow the natural choreography and movement of the cats to be synchronized with the soundtrack, 99% of the film was shot in digital slow motion.
Over 400 feet of video footage was shot with an editing process that took over 4000 hours.
Romeo.Juliet has been acknowledged as a pioneering technical achievement by Academy Award winning cinematographer, Linwood Dunn and other motion picture specialists.
The World Premiere was held on September 6th, 1990 at the 47th Venice International Film Festival. The late festival director, Guglielmo Biraghi, a cat lover and colleague of Acosta, invited the film to be screened out of competition.
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Film critics and journalists across Europe covered the World Premiere of Romeo.Juliet.
Henri Chapier from the French television network, Antenne 2, reported, 'A baroque film of art almost crazy with an enormous budget, Romeo.Juliet by Armando Acosta tells Shakespeare's play through the confrontation of two rival tribes of cats. A sophisticated achievement, full of originalities, the film enchants even those that refuse to be dazzled.'
Isabella Stasi of BBC Channel Four reported, 'Away from the awards, among the 32 films at Venice there have been the good, the bad and the bizarre. The most extraordinary is Romeo.Juliet.' 
The Sunday Times wrote, 'The strangest film on show was Romeo.Juliet, directed by Armando Acosta, in which Prokofiev's music and the voices of Robert Powell, Ben Kingsley, Vanessa Redgrave and Maggie Smith are accompanied by onscreen performances delivered by cats, photographed sumptuously in Venice, Ghent and Coney Island. John Hurt as a sort of Venetian bag lady is the only human to be seen.'
Romeo.Juliet was screened at the 1990 Flanders International Film Festival Ghent and the 1990 Cologne Film Festival.
In January 1992, the film was screened in Los Angeles at the Directors Guild Theater, Writers Guild Theater and at Warner Bros. studio.
In June 1994, Romeo.Juliet returned to Venice for three screenings, upon an invitation, by Ms. Constanza Farinelli, organizer of the Cat Congress and Symposium.
The motion picture was conceived and created as a film-in-concert with a live orchestra performing the soundtrack with the projection of the movie. The Romeo.Juliet Film-in-Concert World Premiere was held at the Palais des Beaux Arts Centre for Fine Arts, Brussels in June 1992.
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British-born conductor Nicholas Cleobury led the National Orchestra of Belgium in three performances. Upon an invitation by Armando Acosta, John Hurt and Oleg Prokofiev, son of the composer, Serge Prokofiev attended the premiere.
Oleg Prokovfiev stated in an interview, '...it's not simply a film, it's a poem. It's a higher art than cinema, it's super cinema. A special cinema which does not follow a classical story line, but harmoniously blends my father's ballet music, Shakespeare's text and the magical images of the film.'
In February 1993, a second series of sold-out film concert performances was held in Tokyo at the NHK Hall. Yoko Matsuo conducted the New Japan Philharmonic Orchestra with Armondo Linus Acosta in attendance.
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- ^https://vimeo.com/88595328 beginning at 3:32
- ^https://vimeo.com/88595328 beginning at 4:20
- ^https://vimeo.com/88595328 beginning at 6:50
- ^vimeo.com/88595328 beginning at 10:30, in rehearsal
- ^TELEVISUAL July 1990 'Cats dance on from digital to 70mm film.' (UK)
- ^https://vimeo.com/88595328 beginning at 2:35
- ^vimeo.com/88595328 beginning at 1:57
- ^BBC Channel Four, (UK) September 17, 1990
- ^'The Wall Street Journal,' March 10, 1993 'Kiss Me Cat' by Judy Gingold (US)
- Andrew, Geoff. 'John Hurt interviewed by Geoff Andrew', The Guardian Unlimited
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- Romeo.Juliet on IMDb
- Vimeo Romeo.Juliet Trailer https://vimeo.com/116844501
- Vimeo Romeo.Juliet Presentation Trailer https://vimeo.com/88595328
- Vimeo Romeo.Juliet Film Concert Trailer https://vimeo.com/88595327