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Quo Vadis? (1913)

 -  Drama | History  -  March 1913 (Hungary)
6.6
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Ratings: 6.6/10 from 102 users  
Reviews: 5 user | 2 critic

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Title: Quo Vadis? (1913)

Quo Vadis? (1913) on IMDb 6.6/10

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Cast

Credited cast:
Amleto Novelli ...
Gustavo Serena ...
Amelia Cattaneo ...
Carlo Cattaneo ...
Lea Giunchi ...
Augusto Mastripietri ...
Cesare Moltini ...
Olga Brandini ...
Ignazio Lupi ...
Giovanni Gizzi ...
Lia Orlandini
Matilde Guillaume
Ida Carloni Talli
Rest of cast listed alphabetically:
Bruto Castellani ...
Giuseppe Gambardella
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Storyline

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Taglines:

The wonderful Kleine-Cines photo-drama See more »

Genres:

Drama | History

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Details

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Release Date:

March 1913 (Hungary)  »

Also Known As:

Quo Vadis?  »

Box Office

Budget:

ITL 45,000 (estimated)
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Aspect Ratio:

1.33 : 1
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Did You Know?

Trivia

In an arena scene where lions were eating Christians (actually dummies stuffed with raw meat to entice the lions to eat them), one of the lions suddenly turned and pounced into a crowd of nearby extras. It grabbed one man and dragged him back to where the other lions were feasting on the "bodies". By the time the lion's trainer grabbed a rifle and shot the animal, it had already killed and began to eat the unlucky extra. Although the incident was caught on film, there was a question as to whether it was actually used in the movie itself. The producers said it wasn't, and some of the actors who later saw the completed film said it was. Since no copy of the original movie is known to exist at present, there is no way to know. See more »

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Featured in Hollywood: Pioneers (1980) See more »

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User Reviews

 
Amazing for its day
28 September 2002 | by (Steubenville, Ohio) – See all my reviews

Probably the first feature film (over 60 min.) ever, this movie has gigantic sets that rival those of movies made years later. All camera shots are stationary, but this doesn't seem to take away from the story much. The story is fairly close to the book with a few liberties--definitely closer than the 1951 version. Obviously the idea of writing a full-length feature film still needed some work. Characters are simply introduced doing things as though the viewer already knows them. St. Peter steals the show in the last half. He's got some great scenes. An important film to watch for anyone who wants to see early breakthroughs in cinema. It's also a good study of early Christianity in cinema.


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