|Years active 1933 - 1963|
Name Carlo Bragaglia
|Role Film director|
|Born 8 July 1894 (1894-07-08) Frosinone, Italy|
Occupation Film directorScreenwriter
Died January 3, 1998, Rome, Italy
Parents Francesco Bragaglia, Maria Tassi-Visconti
Siblings Anton Giulio Bragaglia, Arturo Bragaglia
Awards David di Donatello Franco Cristaldi Award
Movies The Loves of Hercules, Toto Le Moko, 47 morto che parla, Queen of Babylon, The Sword and the Cross
Similar People Arturo Bragaglia, Anton Giulio Bragaglia, Carlo Ninchi, Mario Castellani, Luigi Pavese
Grande guerra a tv2000 la storia del reduce carlo ludovico bragaglia raccolta da gianni bisiach
Carlo Ludovico Bragaglia (8 July 1894 – 4 January 1998) was an Italian film director whose career spanned from the 1930s to the mid-1960s. He mainly directed adventure pictures and popular comedies, including some starring Totò. His 1942 film Non ti pago! was shown as part of a retrospective on Italian comedy at the 67th Venice International Film Festival.
- Grande guerra a tv2000 la storia del reduce carlo ludovico bragaglia raccolta da gianni bisiach
- Carlo Ludovico Bragaglia
Carlo Ludovico Bragaglia
Bragaglia was born in Frosinone, Latium, and was a veteran of World War I. He was wounded in action, and subsequently received a medal. Upon his discharge, Bragaglia and his brother Arturo began to experiment with photography. He later connected with Anton Giulio, another brother, to found the Casa d'arte Bragaglio. The establishment quickly became a popular attraction for Rome artists. Bragaglio then founded an independent theater and launched his theatrical career. As with his earlier photography, he was primarily interested in the avant-garde. Bragaglia's father was the technical head of Cines Studios and in 1930, Bragaglia joined him and began learning the basics of filmmaking.
Bragaglia made his directorial debut with a few documentaries, and his first film proper was released in 1933. Entitled O la Borsa o la Vita, the picture was comedic in nature and his next few films would follow this mold.
Upon his 100th birthday in 1994, the Locarno Film Festival showed a film retrospective of his works. Being that he lived well into his second century Bragaglia became known as a famed storyteller who provided a wealth of information and anecdotes concerning the early days of Italian cinema. He died in Rome in 1998 after a fall which fractured his hip.