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Posted on: June 29, 2011
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I know the director Roland Emmerich for many films on the subject of destruction of the world: 2012, The Day After Tomorrow, Godzilla and Independence Day, and at first glance, you’d think that the new film, Anonymous, is an exception to the rule. But not quite. But we will return it. Distribution for the new drama is exceptional, Rhys Ifans counting names like Vanessa Redgrave, Joely Richardson, David Thewlis, Xavier Samuel, Sebastian Armesto, Rafe Spall, Edward Hogg, Jamie Campbell Bower and Derek Jacobi. I said that you wouldn’t not think the Anonymous aims to destroy the world but the world will be shattered in this film is literal. The subject is quite sensitive. Namely, it would be a true conspiracy theory that says Shakespeare was not actually the one that written the masterpieces. In my case, the trailer does its job completely. Not even the trailer end, and I want to go to the cinema to see the whole story. Although I know that probably is not based on facts, all I think is that it sound exciting, so we could allocate them even a chance. We have drama, intrigue, and a Radiohead soundtrack signed. I do not think the movie will bring further clarification to prove that William Shakespeare would be known as the author of his works, although such doubts exist, fueled by the views of renowned professors in academia, arguing that as a man of social class to have had a lower vocabulary developed so that at present the writer’s works. However, the subject is one that can be developed into a scenario that may give rise to new controversies, favorable film work. The only thing sure is that the end will leave the viewer the possibility to speculate about the true author.

Anonymous online is an upcoming historical thriller movie. Introduction about the movie: Directed by Roland Emmerich Produced by Roland Emmerich, Larry J. Franco, Robert Leger Written by John Orloff Starring Rhys Ifans Vanessa Redgrave Joely Richardson David Thewlis Xavier Samuel Sebastian Armesto Rafe Spall Edward Hogg Jamie Campbell Bower Derek Jacobi Music by Thomas Wanker ,Harald Kloser Cinematography Anna Foerster Editing by Peter R. Adam Distributed by Columbia Pictures (US) , Entertainment Film Distributors (UK), Release date(s) October 28, 2011 Development Screenwriter John Orloff had penned the script back in the late 1990s, but it was shelved after Shakespeare in Love came out in 1998. It was almost greenlit as “The Soul of the Age” for a 2005 release, with a budget of $30 to $35 million. However, the financing proved to be “a risky undertaking,” director Roland Emmerich told Screen Daily at the time. In October 2009, Emmerich stated, “It’s very hard to make get a movie like this made, and I want to make it in a certain way. I’ve actually had this project for 8 years. It’s always supposed to be my next movie, but this time I’m really going to do it because I’m already set to shoot on March 22 [2010].” In a November 2009 interview, Emmerich said of the film: [F]or me there was an incredible script that I bought eight years ago. It was initially called Soul of the Age which pretty much is the heart of the movie still. It’s three characters. It’s like Ben Jonson, who was a playwright then. William Shakespeare who was an actor. It’s like the 17th Earl of Oxford who is the true author of all these plays. We see how, through these three people, it happens that all of these plays get credited to Shakespeare. I kind of found it as too much like Amadeus to me. It was about jealousy, about genius against end, so I proposed to make this a movie about political things, which is about succession. Succession, the monarchy, was absolute monarchy, and the most important political thing was who would be the next King. Then we incorporated that idea into that story line. It has all the elements of a Shakespeare play. It’s about Kings, Queens, and Princes. It’s about illegitimate children, it’s about incest, it’s about all of these elements which Shakespeare plays have. And it’s overall a tragedy. That was the way and I’m really excited to make this movie. At a press conference at Studio Babelsberg on April 29, 2010, Emmerich noted that the success of his more commercial films made this one possible and that he got the cast he wanted without the pressure to come up with at least two A-list American actors. Filming Elizabethan London was recreated for the film with more than 70 painstakingly hand-built sets at Studio Babelsberg. These include a full-scale replica of London’s imposing The Rose theatre. The remainder of the Elizabethan setting was created and enhanced via CGI. The film is the first major motion picture to be shot with Arriflex’s new Alexa camera, a competitor to the RED One. Controversy In response to news that the film was in production, James Shapiro, Columbia University English professor and author of Contested Will: Who Wrote Shakespeare?, wrote an April 11, 2010 op-ed article in the Los Angeles Times titled “Alas, Poor Shakespeare.” He acknowledged recent popular support for Oxfordian theory, including three Supreme Court Justices quoted in a 2009 Wall Street Journal article. Shapiro said that 25 years ago, support for Oxfordian theory was not strong, and that in a celebrated moot court in 1987, Supreme Court Justices John Paul Stevens, Harry Blackmun and William Brennan had “ruled unanimously in favor of Shakespeare and against the Earl of Oxford.” Shapiro asserted that “Emmerich’s film is one more sign that conspiracy theories about the authorship of Shakespeare’s plays have gone mainstream,” and also against Anonymous in an April 2010 Wall Street Journal interview. Screenwriter John Orloff’s published response in the same newspaper noted that “Shapiro has, at best, oversimplified the facts,” and quoted U.S. Supreme Court Justice John Paul Stevens as saying in 1987: “‘I have lingering concerns…. You can’t help but have these gnawing doubts that this great author may perhaps have been someone else…. I would tend to draw the inference that the author of these plays was a nobleman. Stevens was conditional in his view of the matter, saying, “And I would say, also–perhaps departing from my colleagues–that I am persuaded that, if the author was not the man from Stratford, then there is a high probability that it was Edward de Vere.” In a June 2010 post-filming interview with the Washington Post, Derek Jacobi, who plays the Narrator of Anonymous, noted that he is not neutral in the Shakespeare authorship debate. “I’m on the side of those who do not believe that the man from Stratford-upon-Avon wrote the plays. I think the name was a pseudonym, certainly. Watch Anonymous puts the authorship question firmly and squarely on the big screen. It’s a very risky thing to do, and obviously the orthodox Stratfordians are going to be apoplectic with rage.”

Anonymous – I wondered with bland curiosity if this movie trailer was going to catch my attention or make me wish for a Bobby Valentino hook. As soon as I heard “What if William Shakespeare never existed?” my interest was immediately piqued. Then the song “Everything In Its Right Place” by Radiohead starting blaring through my earphones which set off the immediate “this is going to be good” light bulb in my head. Now, whether I would have had the same thought had I not known the basis for the movie beforehand? Probably not. I have often wondered whether William Shakespeare was a real person. There are times when I’ve questioned whether his work is based on the work of one person, or based on the works of various “ghostwriters”. People getting credit and recognition for someone else work isn’t anything new. William Shakespeare is “the greatest author of all time”, but are many great writers that have existed, that simply weren’t recognized, or given credit, for their work. Many movies are presumed to be fictional. Very rarely do movies claim to be fiction or nonfiction, sometimes they are stated to be “based on a true story or similar events.” If not stated, it’s usually assumed to be fictional. I believe most movies are based on untold reality. Many movies are true stories disguised as fiction, to keep truth hidden. This is probably one of those movies, and I hope that it will cause people to look pass the entertainment, and question the real message that lies within this movie. I know I definitely will.

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