Julius Caesar (1953) was a Drama - Historical Film directed by Joseph L. Mankiewicz and produced by John Houseman.
Academy Awards 1953 --- Ceremony Number 26 (source: AMPAS)
|Best Actor||Marlon Brando||Nominated|
|Best Art Direction||Art Direction: Cedric Gibbons, Edward Carfagno; Set Decoration: Edwin B. Willis, Hugh Hunt||Won|
|Best Cinematography||Joseph Ruttenberg||Nominated|
|Best Music - Scoring||Miklos Rozsa||Nominated|
|Best Picture||John Houseman, Producer||Nominated|
1001 Classic Movies: Julius Caesar (1953)By Amanda Garrett on Apr 3, 2016 From Old Hollywood Films
Julius Caesar (1953), starring Marlon Brando, is one of the 1001 classic movies you should see. Each Monday, I'm going to recommend a classic movie you should see (for the reasons behind the 1001 series and reviews of earlier films covered go here). Throughout April, I'll commemorate the 400th an... Read full article
Julius Caesar (1953)By Beatrice on Oct 12, 2015 From Flickers in Time
Julius Caesar Directed by Joseph L. Mankiewicz Written by Joseph L Mankiewicz (uncredited) from the play by William Shakespeare 1953/USA Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer Repeat viewing/Netflix rental Julius Caesar is not my favorite of the Bard’s plays. ?The film is worth seeing, however, if only for Ma... Read full article
Julius CaesarBy Alyson on Apr 24, 2011 From The Best Picture Project
Based on Shakespeare?s play, Julius Caesar tells the story of a group of Roman conspirators who plot to murder Caesar (Louis Calhern) before his ambition for power turns to tyranny. ?Brutus (James Mason) unites them under this cause for the greater good ofRome, but truthfully, Cassius (John Gielgud)... Read full article
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Director John Huston remarked on Brando's intense Method acting in this film as "like a hot furnace opening in a dark room."
The film's soundtrack was actually recorded in four-track stereo, although it had not been filmed in widescreen, but the movie was eventually released in mono. If it had been released in four-track stereo, this film, and not The Robe, which was made both in Cinemascope (a screen ratio of 2.55:1) and standard "Academy ratio" (1:37:1), would have been the first motion picture released using that method of recording. "Julius Caesar" was eventually released in stereo on laserdisc and DVD.
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