Director(s)Vittorio de Sica
Producer(s)Giuseppe Amato, Vittorio de Sica, Angelo Rizzoli
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Umberto D Overview:

Umberto D (1952) was a Foreign Films Film directed by Vittorio de Sica and produced by Vittorio de Sica, Giuseppe Amato and Angelo Rizzoli.

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Umberto D. (1952)

By 4 Star Film Fan on Aug 15, 2022 From 4 Star Films

I recall in middle school I was giving a current event on the horrible conditions in a hospital for war veterans. The handyman who just happened to be in our classroom overheard my report and was moved to speak. He shared his displeasure not at me but at a system that would so completely fail these ... Read full article


Umberto D (1952)

By Beatrice on Sep 12, 2015 From Flickers in Time

Umberto D Directed by Vittorio De Sica Written by Cesare Zavattini 1952/Italy Rizzoli Film/Produzione Films Vittorio de Sica/Amato Films First viewing/My DVD collection #259 of 1001 Movies You Must See Before You Die I think only De Sica could pull off such a non-saccharine look at a poor?old man... Read full article


Umberto D (1952)

By 4 Star Film Fan on Jun 20, 2013 From 4 Star Films

This Italian neo-realist film directed by Vittorio De Sica, with many untrained actors, is about an elderly man scraping by off his pension. His landlady wants to evict him and his only real friends are a maid and his dog Flike. Much of the movie follows him as he tries to pawn belongings for money.... Read full article


Umberto D (1952)

By 4 Star Film Fan on Jun 20, 2013 From 4 Star Films

This Italian neo-realist film directed by Vittorio De Sica, with many untrained actors, is about an elderly man scraping by off his pension. His landlady wants to evict him and his only real friends are a maid and his dog Flike. Much of the movie follows him as he tries to pawn belongings for money.... Read full article


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Facts about

Vittorio De Sica dedicated this film to his father.
The film has been restored by Mediaset (Italy's biggest private television company) and presented again in theaters in New York, Rome and Milan in 1999.
There are two dogs used in the film. The trained one has a black head and its right side is white. Another dog, with a white muzzle and a black spot on its right flank, is used in two scenes - firstly, when Umberto is hiding from the police after the demonstration and, secondly, when he reclaims Flike from the pound.
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Also directed by Vittorio de Sica




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Also produced by Vittorio de Sica




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Also released in 1952




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