Loving Vincent
0:00/ 45:00
Turn off light Favorite
0 votes, average: 0.00 out of 50 votes, average: 0.00 out of 50 votes, average: 0.00 out of 50 votes, average: 0.00 out of 50 votes, average: 0.00 out of 5
Stream in HDDownload in HD

Watch Loving Vincent full HD on 123-moviesgo.com Free

Loving Vincent

Loving Vincent there are projects that catch you, grab you by the neck and demand everything from you: your soul, Loving Vincent your life, your time. They are usually pharaonic companies that harbor a certain residue of madness, lands reserved for the intrepid, those people who walk with their eyes on the horizon, turning a deaf ear to the noise of the stones they stumble upon on the road. In this case, an intrepid – the Polish Dorota Kobiela – wondered one day if it was possible to make an oil film to honor her beloved Vincent Van Gogh. There began the story of an impossible work that took seven years of exclusive dedication and more than 65,000 hand-painted frames to make. In between, script rewrites, technical problems and a constant struggle to convince the world that cinema could also be painted. The tenacity of the company, indeed, is reminiscent of that Dutchman who picked up the brush too late and who in little more than a decade became one of the most influential artists in history. All of this is in “Loving Vincent”, the first oil film in history, which opens in Spain on January 12.

Kobiela tried to paint the entire film by herself, because in principle she “just” wanted to pay her particular tribute to the painter, a small animation lasting just a few minutes. But the project began to grow and her partner Hugh Welchman, who signed the direction and script of the play with her, convinced her that it should be a feature film. Thus, they began the writing process, which took longer than expected. «I wrote many stories: some based on his life, others based on concrete paintings, stories from his time in Holland and from when he lived in the bohemian neighborhoods of Paris. But the first real script to emerge focused on the last days of her life, ”explains the filmmaker. They ended up articulating a narrative based on “flashbacks”, in which the son of Van Gogh’s postman, a young man who considered him a madman with a paintbrush, is forced to go through the artist’s final steps to deliver his last letter to his psychiatrist , Dr. Paul Gachet.