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Gyula Gazdag

Directing

16 Movies0TV shows
0/16 rated

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About Gyula Gazdag

Gyula Gazdag is a 75 years old male from Budapest, Hungary. Gyula is most well known for directing, and has 16 known credits, of which 16 are movies, and 0 are TV shows.

Gyula Gazdag’s highest rated movies

If you enjoy Gyula Gazdag’s movies you should definitely watch The Resolution (1972), as with 10.0 it is the highest rated movie Gyula has worked on!

  1. The Resolution (1972)
  2. Colonel Redl (1985)
  3. Bastion Promenade Seventy Four (1974)
  4. Lost Illusions (1983)
  5. Confidence (1980)

1. The Resolution (1972 Movie)

The best rated movie Gyula Gazdag has been a part of is the documentary movie The Resolution, where they had the role of directing. It has a rating on Friendspire of 10.0 and 7.8 on IMDb .

2. Colonel Redl (1985)

Colonel Redl has a rating on Friendspire of 5.0 and 7.4 on IMDb . Gyula Gazdag worked on this drama, history movie as directing.

3. Bastion Promenade Seventy Four (1974)

In Bastion Promenade Seventy Four Gyula Gazdag was worked as director, screenplay. This drama, comedy movie has a rating on 7.0 on IMDb .

4. Lost Illusions (1983)

This movie has a rating on 7.1 on IMDb . In Lost Illusions Gyula Gazdag had the role of directing.

5. Confidence (1980)

Gyula Gazdag was a part of the movie Confidence as directing. This drama movie has a rating 7.5 on IMDb .

Frequently asked questions

When was Gyula Gazdag born?

Gyula Gazdag’s birthday is on 19 July 1947 .

What is Gyula Gazdag’s gender?

Gyula Gazdag is male.

Where was Gyula Gazdag born?

Gyula Gazdag was born in Budapest, Hungary.

What is Gyula most known for?

Gyula Gazdag is most known for directing. Gyula has worked on 16 movies and 0 TV shows.

What is Gyula Gazdag’s highest rated movie?

The best rated movie they have been a part of is The Resolution, which has a score of 10.0.

Gyula’s Filmography

As Oberleutnant Ehrlich. Set during the fading glory of the Austro-Hungarian empire, the film tells of the rise and fall of Alfred Redl, an ambitious young officer who proceeds up the ladder to become head of the Secret Police only to become ensnared in political deception.

Executive producer. Shot in 1972, this remarkable documentary was released ten years later and had its first Western film festival screenings last year. "Gyula Gazdag is an outstanding Hungarian talent who seems to specialize in getting into trouble. This film, which he made with Judit Ember, another alert and sensitive director, was banned for ten years. In it, a rural community is in financial trouble and an expert from Budapest is sent to advise and reorganize. He is successful but his manner angers the local committee. Despite their own management failure, they feel his arrogance should be the subject of a reprimand at least. The story is more than just true: so sure was the community of its cause that Gazdag and Ember were invited to film the actual debate, and the reality makes us protagonists in the case. It is a situation that could happen anywhere but seldom has such a subject been treated in so absorbing and striking a way.

Executive producer. Mr. Dezső and Rezső are selecting the heroes for their new operetta. They represent different tastes and styles, and keep arguing about the casting of the four boys and four girls.

Executive producer. Via the New York Times: "The Hungarian director Gyula Gazdag has transposed the middle section of Balzac's "Lost Illusions" from Paris in the mid-19th century to the Budapest of 1968... it tells of Laszlo Sardi - Balzac's Lucien Chardon - and his efforts to launch his literary career amid the snobbery and sophistication of a big city."

Executive producer. Janos and Kata are thrown together during the Second World War and forced to pose as husband and wife to hide from the Nazis. The intensity and suffocating intimacy of their new relationship and the circumstances in which they find themselves, forces them to confront past prejudices and assumptions and challenge what they truly believe.

Executive producer. In a border town two sons of the local commander using stolen arms take hostages of eighteen girls in a dormitory, because they want to go West by plane.

Executive producer. The royal summary court sentences Sallai Imre and Fürst Sándor to death on charges of attempting to uproot the state and the social order. The film, the story of which takes place in 1932, enlarges the moment of delivering the death-sentence. Sallai, preparing for his death, envisions the people and the events that have been decisive for his life.

Executive producer. Shot in B&W, Gyula Gazdag's film follows the surreal and often comic quests of young Andris, an orphan searching for a father who doesn't exist, and Orban, a government clerk who's had enough of oppressive bureaucracy.

Executive producer. Filmmaker Gyula Gazdag's fascinating documentary follows Hungarian poet, playwright and activist István Eörsi on a trip to the streets of New York to visit his friend and contemporary, the iconic beat poet Allen Ginsberg. Shot just two years before Ginsberg's death, the film follows the two friends as they share poetry and laughs, wandering the streets of the Lower East Manhattan, musing about the past and contemplating the future.

Executive producer. The week-days of a youth-camp, playing democracy, are depicted in this documentarist satire. Due to faulty organisation, the Budapest high-school students get only working tools, but no work to do. The camp leadership tries to cover up facts and urges them to be initiated into "community life".

Executive producer. SELECTION documents a KISZ (Hungarian Young Communist League) chapter at an oil refinery that is interested in hiring a musical act as entertainment for young workers. The documentary shows the group discussing their criteria for the band, as well as their interviews with the individual bands. It is quickly apparent that the group isn’t interested in any sort of musical talent or the potential audiences’ interest. Rather, they are focused on ideological or moral issues that may be perceived as negative, such as groupies or outfits that are seen as too trendy. They settle on the musical group that is potentially the easiest to control, the youngest band. SELECTION works as a larger metaphor for what censorship was like in Socialist Hungary and was banned from being publicly screened until 1982.

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