It has been 500 years since the death of Leonardo da Vinci. In "Being Leonardo da Vinci," Finazzer Flory gives viewers a captivating, unforgettable look into what makes and shapes the mind of a legend.
"Leonardo da Vinci. The Genius in Milan" is a docufilm by Luca Lucini and Nico Malaspina. Through scenes of fiction and interviews with the greatest Leonardo da Vinci world experts, the ... See full summary »
Extraordinary works of art fill museums and art galleries around the world. Art captivates us by allowing us to see the world through someone else's eyes. People spend their lives creating ... See full summary »
The story of the brilliant Italian artist, sculptor, architect and engineer is told in this informative program. Leonardo's legacy to the world came in so many forms; in the breathtaking ... See full summary »
Inside the Mind of Leonardo is based on the artist's private journals dating from the Italian Renaissance. With more than 6,000 pages of handwritten notes and drawings, Da Vinci's private ... See full summary »
The year is 1816, and Napoleon, held prisoner by the British on the island of St. Helena, is telling the young English girl Betsy his life story. His meteoric rise to military prominence ... See full summary »
In the English-dubbed edition of the movie, Ludovico Sforza's Milan is said to have fallen in 1499 to the French King Louis VII. The reference should be to Louis XII who reigned 1498-1515. Louis VII reigned 1137-1180, the wrong time period. See more »
From a bastard, humble beginnings to unfinished yet with brilliant ideas way ahead of his time...puts Leonardo to become a famous, admired yet obscured maestro...
Just finished watching this 5 - episode length of "The Life of Leonardo Da Vinci," who was an Italian Renaissance polymath: painter, sculptor, architect, musician, mathematician, engineer, inventor, anatomist, geologist, cartographer, botanist, and writer.
I could not help but succumbed to a feeling of painful dejection seeing the fact that, in spite of their genius achievements many true artists like the master Leonardo, have experienced a gaping melancholia mysteriously and seemingly lurking around them There's that lonely feeling of sadness that perhaps only a few would really recognize and so disappointing that in reality there is none at all.
Leonardo Da Vinci was among a few artists who would devote his time and mind for the greater purpose of serving humanity however, was also often misunderstood but why? Is it envy or vain conceit? I think it's not worth the telling or maybe, people just always fail to investigate the reason behind and that hinders us to really appreciate and fully understand Plain and directly, Ben Jonson (another great literary artist), would say it, "Art hath an enemy called ignorance."
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