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A new motel is projected, exact date to be determined." Letter to the Editor I read with interest the article by Susan Jayne on "Italian Swiss, The Culture and Language of Italy Extends Beyond Her Border." Having lived in Switzerland for several years working for the UN in Geneva, my wife and I traveled extensively in Switzerland including the Canton of Ticino.
Being native Italians, we took it for granted that the "Ticinesi" had some affinity for Italians or Italy. They made it very clear to us that they were SWISS, who happen to speak Italian.
This year’s 18th edition again strikes a balance between emerging talents and esteemed veterans, commercial and independent fare, outrageous comedies, gripping dramas, and captivating documentaries, with in-person appearances by many of the filmmakers.
This year’s edition showcases 17 titles, including the premiere of “Boys Cry,” a gritty gangster genre debut by the D’Innocenzo brothers; Roberto De Paolis’ feature debut about youthful self-discovery, “Pure Hearts”; Sergio Castellitto’s emotionally raw “Fortunata,” featuring legendary Rainer Werner Fassbinder, leading lady Hanna Schygulla and Jasmine Trinca, who won the Un Certain Regard Best Actress prize at last year’s Cannes Film Festival; and three works by returning Open Roads filmmakers: Marco Tullio Giordana’s “Nome di donna,” Ferzan Ozpetek’s “Naples in Veils,” and Vincenzo Marra’s “Equilibrium.” Open Roads will also present “Rainbow: A Private Affair,” the latest and final film by legendary filmmakers Paolo and Vittorio Taviani (Vittorio sadly passed away this April at age 88), paired with a special screening of their classic Cannes Grand Jury Prize winner, “The Night of the Shooting Stars”; as well as the new digital restoration of iconoclast Marco Ferreri’s “The Ape Woman,” screening with Anselma Dell’Olio’s new documentary about the provocateur, “Marco Ferreri: Dangerous but Necessary.” Tickets for Open Roads: New Italian Cinema the Visconti retrospective go on sale May 18, with Film Society members receiving an early access period beginning May 15.
Winner of the David di Donatello award for Best Adapted Screenplay, Fabio Grassadonia and Antonio Piazza’s spellbinding follow-up to their acclaimed 2013 drama “Salvo” is by turns fantastic and ripped-from-the-headlines feature.
Grassadonia and Piazza’s film, based on true events, renders Luna’s quest for the truth as a transfixing blend of realism and mythology.