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|Entertainment - Movies|
|Wednesday, 05 September 2012 01:08|
The Monty Python always able to laugh at themselves, and this time his self-criticism beyond the limits of death. Because at the Toronto Film Festival, which takes place from 6 to 16 September, will present A Liar's Autobiography: The Untrue Story of Monty Python's Graham Chapman, a biopic of animation on the life of Graham Chapman, one of the group members based on a comic autobiography written by himself. And 23 years after his death, but taking his voice to the film, as recorded recited excerpts from the book before his death: so, Graham Chapman himself seems to narrate his life from the grave. For now, we already have the first trailer:
As clearly seen in the images, the film is composed by a juxtaposition of different animation techniques, from hand drawing, mixed media through the real-image animation, up to computer animation. And in the film involving 14 studies, and the result has been the use of 17 different visual techniques to build a footage as versatile as the humor of Monty Python. It is run by Bill Jones, son of Monty Python member Terry Jones by Jeff Simpson and Ben Timlett. In the footage, the Monty Python group have reunited to put voice to the characters in the play: Michael Palin, Terry Gilliam, John Cleese and Terry Jones. It is a tribute to one group of its most hilarious.
It is based on the self-critical memoir written by Chapman 1980, A Liar's Autobiography (The Autobiography of a liar), whose title already realizes the ironic and humorous content. In fact, he was signed by five authors, somewhat inconsistent with the concept of autobiography: Graham Chapman himself, his partner since 1966 David Sherlock, Alex Martin, Douglas Adams, and David A. Yallop. Unknown to each author's contribution to the work, but its mere mention is interesting, because it demystifies the concept of autobiography, saying it is impossible to conduct the self portrait without the contribution of the people closest to oneself without another are unable to build a picture of our subject, because we may have a nuclear vacuum in our constitution.
In it, Chapman tries to reconstruct the sudden success experienced through their participation in Monty Python, including his life before meeting the group and their experience of homosexuality, but there are episodes from his imagination. This tribute to Graham Chapman was released on November 2 in the U.S. in two versions, 2D and 3D. And for now, I'll stick with the inscription on his tomb in a still from the film, where he says: "It's the best movie I've seen since I died." So, as Graham Chapman still alive, at least in its humor, as ever.
Photos: Movie Pilot