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The view of the future offered by Ridley Scott's muddled yet mesmerizing 'Blade Runner' is as intricately detailed as anything a science-fiction film has yet envisioned
Blade Runner (Ridley Scott, 1982) combines film noir and science fiction to tell a story that questions what it means to be human
Brian McFarlane reviews Ridley Scott's sci-fi movie 'Alien'. Published in 'Cinema Papers' magazine, December 1979 - January 1980 issue
Interview with Swiss surrealist H.R. Giger, designer of the monsters in Ridley Scott's sci-fi movie 'Alien'
The Making of "Alien". Interview with director Ridley Scott. Published in 'Starlog' n. 26, September 1979
Vincent Canby reviews Ridley Scott Si-Fi movie 'Alien' (1979). Published in The New York Times, May 25, 19
by Bob Martin Vistas of unearthly beauty. . . A creature of inescapable terror. . . It’s SF cinema’s first outer space gothic thriller In some...
Interview by Ana Maria Bahiana. In a town like LA, where everybody from your valet parker to your dentist seems to be writing a screenplay with dreams of wealth and glory on their minds, Callie Khouri is a strange, notable exception.
Uno dei più clamorosi film di fantascienza che si siano visti negli ultimi anni, una delle più sgomentevoli profezie sull'imminente medioevo, uno dei frutti più maturi del cinema spettacolare.
Blade Runner doesn’t engage you directly; it forces passivity on you. It sets you down in this lopsided maze of a city, with its post-human feeling, and keeps you persuaded that something bad is about to happen.
With unflinching honesty, the author of "Do Androids Dream of Electric Sheep?" discusses its cinematic adaptation and the shock of reading the original screenplay, which made him think that he had died and been condemned to eternal torture.
Analisi di Blade Runner a cura di Fernaldo Di Giammatteo, pubblicata nel volume Milestones