Luca Guadagnino

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Luca Guadagnino
Guadagnino in 2017
Born (1971-08-10) 10 August 1971 (age 52)
Palermo, Sicily, Italy
Alma materSapienza University of Rome
Occupations
  • Film director
  • film producer
  • screenwriter
Years active1997–present
PartnerFerdinando Cito Filomarino (2009–2020)

Luca Guadagnino (Italian: [ˈluːka ɡwadaɲˈɲiːno]; born 10 August 1971) is an Italian film director and producer.[1] His films are characterized by their emotional complexity, sensuality, and sumptuous visuals. He is also known for his frequent collaborations with actors Tilda Swinton, Dakota Johnson, Timothée Chalamet and Michael Stuhlbarg, editor Walter Fasano and screenwriter David Kajganich.

Born in Palermo, Guadagnino spent part of his childhood in Ethiopia, but moved back to Italy with his family to escape the civil war. He began his career directing short films and documentaries. He made his feature-film debut with The Protagonists (1999), the first of his many collaborations with Swinton. His follow-up Melissa P. (2005), based on the book of Melissa Panarello, was a commercial success in Italy but was met with mixed critical reception.

Guadagnino gained further acclaim with his Desire trilogy, which consists of the films I Am Love (2009), A Bigger Splash (2015), and Call Me by Your Name (2017). The latter brought him international recognition and marked the start of his creative partnership with Chalamet. Suspiria (2018) marked his first foray into the horror genre; a remake of the 1977 film, it polarized critics and was deemed a box office failure. The film was followed by We Are Who We Are (2020) a coming-of-age miniseries for HBO, and the romantic horror film Bones and All (2022). Over his career he has received numerous accolades, including a Silver Lion, alongside nominations for an Academy Award and three BAFTA Awards.

Guadagnino has directed several documentaries including Bertolucci on Bertolucci (2013) and Salvatore: The Shoemaker of Dreams (2020). Aside from filmmaking, he has also been involved in the world of fashion, having directed advertisements for brands such as Fendi and Salvatore Ferragamo. In 2012, Guadagnino founded the production company Frenesy Film Company. Aside from his recent films, he produced Belluscone: A Sicilian Story (2014), The Truffle Hunters (2020), Salvatore: The Shoemaker of Dreams (2020), Holiday, and Enea (2023)

Early life and education[edit]

Guadagnino was born on 10 August 1971 in Palermo[2] to an Italian father from Canicattì, Sicily, and an Algerian mother who grew up in Casablanca.[3][4][5][6] He spent his early childhood in Ethiopia, where his father taught history and Italian literature at a technical school in Addis Ababa.[4][7] The family left Ethiopia for Italy in 1977 to escape the Ethiopian Civil War, settling in Palermo.[6]

Guadagnino became interested in filmmaking from around the age of nine, and started making amateur films after receiving a Super 8 camera from his mother.[6] He developed a passion for cinema in earnest during adolescence and programmed VHS recordings of films shown on television.[6] Some of the films cited as his early influences include Psycho (1960), Suspiria (1977) and Starman (1984).[6] He also developed a particular fondness for the films of Ingmar Bergman.[7] As a teenager, Guadagnino was a registered member of the Italian Communist Party, and wrote for the Palermo youth wing newspaper. He resigned his membership after a dispute with the newspaper editor, over the content of one of his interviews.[6]

Guadagnino studied literature at the University of Palermo.[7] He then transferred to the Sapienza University of Rome and completed his degree in literature and cinema history,[7] with a thesis on the American filmmaker Jonathan Demme.[8] At Sapienza he met actress Laura Betti and would often attend her parties and cook for guests, such as Bernardo Bertolucci and Valerio Adami. Guadagnino would later describe that experience as his "film school".[7][6]

Career[edit]

Early work (1999–2008)[edit]

Guadagnino made his directorial debut with the feature film The Protagonists (1999), which was presented at the Venice Film Festival. The film also marks his first collaboration with actresses Tilda Swinton, Fabrizia Sacchi, and editor Walter Fasano.[9][10] In 2002, he directed Mundo Civilizado, a musical documentary, presented at the Locarno Film Festival in 2003.[11] His 2004 documentary film Cuoco Contadino, which follows Italian chef Paolo Masieri, was presented at the Venice Film Festival.[12] His second feature film, erotic drama Melissa P. starring Spanish actress María Valverde, made a successful debut the following year.[13]

Desire trilogy and other work (2009–2017)[edit]

In 2009, he directed, wrote, and produced the cult hit I Am Love. The first installment in Guadagnino's self-described Desire trilogy,[14] was co-produced, and developed by Tilda Swinton—who also stars in the film—over a 7-year period.[15] Presented at a number of international festivals, the film was an immediate success with critics and audiences alike. In 2010, it was nominated for the Academy Award for Best Costume Design, the Golden Globe for Best Foreign Film, and the BAFTA Award for Best Film Not in the English Language.[16][17][18]

Guadagnino and André Aciman at a screening of Call Me by Your Name, at the 2017 Berlin International Film Festival

In 2011, Guadagnino directed Inconscio Italiano, a feature-length documentary film presented at the Locarno Film Festival.[19] His work in documentary continued with Bertolucci on Bertolucci (2013), which was shown at the Venice Film Festival, the London Film Festival and Paris Cinemathèque, and 50 other festivals in 2013 and 2014. Co-directed with Walter Fasano, the documentary was made entirely from archival material and received top international accolades.[20][21]

As producer he realized the well-received short film Diarchia (2010), directed by Ferdinando Cito Filomarino and starring Guadagnino collaborator Alba Rohrwacher, the short won the Pianifica prize at the Locarno Film Festival, received a special mention at the Sundance Film Festival in 2011, was nominated for Best Short Film at the European Film Awards, and won the prize for Best Director of a Short Film at the Nastri d'Argento.[22][23] Two years later he produced Edoardo Gabbriellini's feature film Padroni di casa, presented at the Locarno Film Festival. In 2015, Guadagnino produced Filomarino's debut feature film Antonia, a biopic about Italian poet Antonia Pozzi. Filomarino was inspired by Guadagnino's love of Pozzi's poetry to make the film.[24]

In 2015, Guadagnino directed the second installment of the Desire Trilogy, erotic thriller A Bigger Splash, with Tilda Swinton, Matthias Schoenaerts, Ralph Fiennes and Dakota Johnson. The film is loosely based on the 1969 Jacques Deray film La Piscine.[25] It had its premiere at the 72nd Venice Film Festival where it competed for the Golden Lion.[26][27]

Guadagnino's next film was Call Me by Your Name, an adaptation of André Aciman's novel of the same name, starring Timothée Chalamet, Armie Hammer, and Michael Stuhlbarg. Filming took place in Crema, Italy, in May and June 2016, and the film debuted at the 2017 Sundance Film Festival.[28] It was theatrically released in the United Kingdom on 27 October 2017, and in the United States on 24 November.[29]

International recognition (2017–present)[edit]

In September 2015, Guadagnino announced at the 72nd Venice Film Festival[30] his plans to direct a remake of Dario Argento's Suspiria. Guadagnino set his version in Berlin circa 1977—the year in which the original film was released—and aimed to focus on "the concept [and...] uncompromising force of motherhood."[31][32][33] Tilda Swinton and Dakota Johnson starred in the film, reuniting from Guadagnino's A Bigger Splash.[34] Shooting began in Italy in October 2016, and concluded on 10 March 2017, in Berlin.[35][36][37] Suspiria premiered at the 75th Venice Film Festival and polarized critics.[38]

In May 2017, it was announced Guadagnino was attached to direct Rio from a screenplay by Steven Knight, with Benedict Cumberbatch and Jake Gyllenhaal to star.[39] In November 2017, Michelle Williams joined the project.[40] However, in a profile for The New Yorker, the timing did not work out and Guadagnino subsequently left the project.[41]

In January 2019, it was announced Guadagnino had directed The Staggering Girl a short film, starring Julianne Moore, Kyle MacLachlan, Marthe Keller, KiKi Layne, Mia Goth and Alba Rohrwacher.[42] The 35-minute short premiered during the 2019 Cannes Directors' Fortnight section.[43] The following year, Guadagnino served as an executive producer on The Truffle Hunters, a documentary film directed by Michael Dweck and Gregory Kirshaw, which had its world premiere at the Sundance Film Festival.[44][45] and directed Salvatore Ferragamo: The Shoemaker of Dreams a documentary film revolving around Salvatore Ferragamo.[46] The film had its world premiere at the Venice Film Festival on 5 September 2020.

He also wrote and directed We Are Who We Are an 8-episode limited series for HBO, starring Chloë Sevigny, Kid Cudi, Alice Braga, Jack Dylan Grazer, Spence Moore II, Jordan Kristine Seamon, Faith Alabi, Corey Knight, Tom Mercier, Francesca Scorsese, Ben Taylor and Sebastiano Pigazzi. It premiered on 14 September 2020.[47][48] In 2021, Guadagnino served as a producer on Beckett—previously titled Born to Be Murdered—directed by Ferdinando Cito Filomarino starring Alicia Vikander and John David Washington.[49]

On 28 January 2021, it was reported that Guadagnino was going to direct an adaptation of Camille DeAngelis's 2015 novel about teenage cannibals Bones & All, with Timothée Chalamet and Taylor Russell in talks to star.[50][51] The film, Bones and All, had its world premiere at the 79th Venice International Film Festival on 2 September 2022, where it won Silver Lion for best direction.[52][53] In 2023, he co-produced two Italian films and one short film, under his production company Frenesy Film Company, Margherita Giusti's The Meatseller, Pietro Castellitto's Enea and Edoardo Gabbriellini's Holiday. The three projects premiered at the 80th Venice International Film Festival and 2023 TIFF, respectively.[54][55][56]

On 11 February 2022, he signed on to direct the sports drama film Challengers, starring Zendaya, Josh O'Connor and Mike Faist.[57] It was filmed in Boston in 2022 and is scheduled to be released in the United States on April 26, 2024.[58]

Under Frenesy Film Company, he is producing an Italian movie by Giovanni Tortorici titled Diciannove.[59] The film wrapped filming on 9 June 2023.[60] Hailey Gates’ directorial feature debut Atropia, which finished shooting in July 2023, and Dea Kulumbegashvili's Those Who Find Me.[55]

Guadagnino is also in post-production on a film adaptation of William S. Burroughs novel Queer that he directed, with Daniel Craig in the lead.[61][62] Filming was completed at Cinecittà studios in Rome in June 2023.[54]

Upcoming projects[edit]

Guadagnino is attached to direct multiple projects including Burial Rites, based on the 2013 novel of the same name, with Jennifer Lawrence producing and starring as Agnes Magnúsdóttir, the last woman executed in Iceland, for TriStar Pictures,[63] and a biographical film about Hollywood hustler Scotty Bowers.[64] Guadagnino also expressed interest and is planning a sequel to Call Me by Your Name.[65] He is also attached to direct an adaption of Lord of the Flies, with Patrick Ness adapting the book for Warner Bros.[66][67] Guadagnino is also in talks with the Kubrick estate about possibly directing Stanley Kubrick's unrealized Holocaust project Aryan Papers.[6] In June 2023 during an interview with the Spanish publication, El Independiente, Bret Easton Ellis confirmed that Guadagnino is set to direct the upcoming TV series adaptation of his novel The Shards for HBO with Ellis himself saying that he may direct some episodes as well. This would be Guadagnino's second project for HBO after We Are Who We Are.[68]

Other activities[edit]

Guadagnino has served twice on the jury of the Torino Film Festival: in 2003 for the Short Film section and in 2006 for the Official Jury. In 2010, he was a member of the Venice Film Festival.[69] In 2011, he served as president of the Beirut Film Festival,[70] and on the jury of the Locarno Film Festival.[71]

Outside of film, he began working with the Italian fashion house Fendi in 2005.[72] and in 2012 created Frenesy, a creative agency and production company that conceives and implements communications for luxury brands and produces fashion films, video and print advertising, and high-profile creative events.[73]

Guadagnino headed the jury for Louis Vuitton's Journey Awards in 2012, an international competition dedicated to young filmmakers.[74] He also participated as a jury member in the first edition of Fashion Film Festival Milano in 2014, chaired by Franca Sozzani, chief editor of Vogue Italia.[75] In December 2011, he made his debut as an opera director with Falstaff by Giuseppe Verdi at the Teatro Filarmonico in Verona, Italy.[76]

Influences and style[edit]

Guadagnino cited seeing the desert in the film Lawrence of Arabia at age five, as his "first impression of a screen, which had nothing to do with the actual film." Despite being influenced by Italian filmmakers such as Bernardo Bertolucci, Roberto Rossellini, Pier Paolo Pasolini and Federico Fellini, Guadagnino does not consider himself an Italian filmmaker, and would rather be seen as an Algerian one, saying: "[...] I grew up in Ethiopia. I came to Italy when I was seven. In my mind, deep emotions and visual landscapes are from Ethiopia and not Palermo or any place in Italy. I arrived in Italy as an outsider."[77][78] He has also said during his youth he was an “isolated” person who was “healing” himself with cinema and “finding a lot of solace” in horror movies.[79] Other directors Guadagnino cites as influences include Alfred Hitchcock, Jean-Luc Godard, Nagisa Oshima, Rainer Werner Fassbinder, and Douglas Sirk.[5][80][81] For the 2012 Sight & Sound directors' poll, Guadagnino listed, The Blue Gardenia, Come and Go, Fanny and Alexander, The Fury, Goodbye South, Goodbye, Histoire(s) du cinéma, In the Realm of the Senses, Journey to Italy, Psycho and Veronika Voss as his favourite films.[82]

Frequent collaborators[edit]

Guadagnino usually has a long standing group of actors and crew who participate on most of his work. Actors who usually appear on his films include, Tilda Swinton, Fabrizia Sacchi, Alba Rohrwacher, Timothée Chalamet, Dakota Johnson, and Michael Stuhlbarg. Swinton has appeared in four of his films and was the subject of the documentary short Tilda Swinton: The Love Factory.[83][84][85] Sacchi has appeared in three of his features and various other projects, such as the short films L'uommo risacca and The Staggering Girl, as well as in the documentary Mundo Civilizado. Rohrwacher has also appeared in The Staggering Girl as well as in the Guadagnino produced short Diarchia. Aside from starring in Call Me By Your Name and Bones and All, Chalamet also had a small cameo in We Are Who We Are.[86][87]

Yorick Le Saux and Sayombhu Mukdeeprom are Guadagnino's most frequent cinematographers. Le Saux has worked in I Am Love, A Bigger Splash, three episodes of We Are Who We Are, and several of Guadagnino's fashion films.[15] Mukdeeprom shot his two most recent films, Antonia and Beckett, as well as the short film The Staggering Girl.[88]

Walter Fasano has been Guadagnino's main editor since 1997, having worked in every project of his except for We Are Who We Are.[89][90] Guadagnino regularly works with producers, Francesco Melzi d'Eril, Marco Morabito, and screenwriter David Kajganich.

Collaborator Role The Protagonists Melissa P. I Am Love A Bigger Splash Call Me By Your Name Suspiria We Are Who We Are Bones and All Challengers Queer Total
Walter Fasano Editor YesY YesY YesY YesY YesY YesY 6
Marco Morabito Producer YesY YesY YesY YesY YesY YesY 6
Francesco Melzi d'Eril Producer YesY YesY YesY YesY YesY 5
Giulia Piersanti Costume designer YesY YesY YesY YesY YesY 5
Marco Costa Editor YesY YesY YesY YesY 4
Sayombhu Mukdeeprom Cinematography YesY YesY YesY YesY 4
Tilda Swinton Actress YesY YesY YesY YesY 4
Fabrizia Sacchi Actress YesY YesY YesY 3
Yorick Le Saux Cinematography YesY YesY YesY 3
David Kajganich Screenwriter YesY YesY YesY 3
Trent Reznor and Atticus Ross Composers YesY YesY 2
Jonathan Anderson Costume designer YesY YesY 2
Justin Kuritzkes Screenwriter YesY YesY 2
Alba Rohrwacher Actress YesY YesY 2
Dakota Johnson Actress YesY YesY 2
Elena Bucci Actress YesY YesY 2
Timothée Chalamet[91] Actor YesY YesY 2
Michael Stuhlbarg Actor YesY YesY 2
Jessica Harper Actress YesY YesY 2
Chloë Sevigny Actress YesY YesY 2

Personal life[edit]

Guadagnino lived and worked in a 17th-century palazzo in Crema.[92] He no longer lives in Crema, according to the Call Me by Your Name tourism office. From 2009 to 2020, he was in a relationship with Ferdinando Cito Filomarino.[93][94]

Filmography[edit]

Feature films[edit]

Year Title Director Producer Writer
1999 The Protagonists Yes No Yes
2005 Melissa P. Yes No Yes
2009 I Am Love Yes Yes Yes
2012 Padroni di casa No Yes No
2015 Antonia No Yes No
A Bigger Splash Yes Yes No
2017 Call Me by Your Name Yes Yes No
2018 Suspiria Yes Yes No
2021 Beckett No Yes No
2022 Bones and All Yes Yes No
2023 Enea No Yes No
Holiday No Yes No
2024 Challengers Yes Yes No
Queer Yes Yes No
TBA Atropia No Yes No
Diciannove No Yes No
Those Who Find Me No Yes No

Documentary films[edit]

Year Title Director Writer Producer Notes
2002 Tilda Swinton: The Love Factory Yes No No Documentary short
2003 Mundo civilizado Yes No No
The Making of Lotus Yes No No
2004 Cuoco contadino Yes Yes No
Arto Lindsay Perdoa a Beleza (The Love Factory Series) Yes No No Documentary short
2008 The Love Factory No. 3
Pippo Delbono – Bisogna morire
Yes Yes Yes
2011 Inconscio italiano Yes No No
2013 Bertolucci on Bertolucci Yes No Yes co-directed with Walter Fasano
2016 Ombre dal fondo No No Yes
2020 Salvatore: The Shoemaker of Dreams Yes No No [46]

Associate producer

Executive producer

Short films[edit]

Year Title Director Writer Producer
1997 Qui Yes No No
2000 L'uomo risacca Yes No No
2001 Au Revoir Yes Yes No
2002 Rosso No No Yes
2007 Part Deux Yes No No
Delfinasia No No Yes
2010 Diarchia No No Yes
Chronology Yes Yes No
2019 The Staggering Girl Yes No Yes
2020 Fiori, Fiori, Fiori Yes Yes Yes
2023 The Meatseller No No Yes

Television[edit]

Year Title Director Writer Producer Notes
2020 We Are Who We Are Yes Yes Yes Miniseries
TBA The Shards Yes No No

Music videos[edit]

Year Title Performer Ref
2021 "Tell Me You Love Me" Sufjan Stevens [95]

Advertising[edit]

Year Title Director Writer Producer Brand Ref.
2012 Destinée Yes No No Cartier [96]
Here Yes Concept by No Starwood [97]
One Plus One Yes No No Giorgio Armani [98]
The Switch No No Yes Tod's [99]
2013 Adele's Dream No No Yes Fendi [100]
Walking Stories Yes No Yes Salvatore Ferragamo [101]
2014 A Rose Reborn No No Yes Ermenegildo Zegna [102]
2021 SS21 Yes Concept by Yes Salvatore Ferragamo [103]

Awards and nominations[edit]

Year Award Category Nominated work Result Ref.
1999 Venice Film Festival FEDIC Award - Special Mention The Protagonists Won
2008 Turin Film Festival Best Italian Documentary Film The Love Factory No. 3 Won
2009 Venice Film Festival Queer Lion I Am Love Nominated [104]
2010 Berlin Film Festival Best Feature Film Nominated [105]
Boulder International Film Festival Best Feature Film Won [106]
Nastro D'Argento Awards Best Original Story Nominated
Santa Barbara International Film Festival Best International Film Nominated [107]
2011 Alliance of Women Film Journalists Awards Best Non-English Language Film Nominated [108]
British Academy Film Awards Best Film Not in the English Language Nominated [109]
Broadcast Film Critics Association Awards Best Foreign Language Film Nominated [110]
Golden Globe Awards Best Foreign Language Film Nominated [111]
2014 Nastro D'Argento Awards Best Documentary About Cinema Bertolucci on Bertolucci Nominated
2015 Venice Film Festival Golden Lion A Bigger Splash Nominated [112]
Soundtrack Stars Award Won
Best Innovative Budget Award Won
2017 The Advocate's Person of the Year Finalist [113]
Adelaide Film Festival Best Feature Call Me by Your Name Nominated [114]
Berlin International Film Festival Best Feature Film Nominated [115]
Chéries-Chéris Film Festival Best Feature Film Won [116]
Chicago Film Critics Association Awards Best Film Nominated [117]
Best Director Nominated
Dallas–Fort Worth Film Critics Association Awards Best Film 4th place [118]
Florida Film Critics Circle Awards Best Film Nominated [119]
Ghent International Film Festival Best Film Nominated [120]
Gotham Independent Film Awards Best Feature Won [121]
Audience Award Nominated
IndieWire Critics Poll Best Film 7th place [122]
Best Director 2nd place
Lisbon & Estoril Film Festival Best Film Won [123]
Audience Award Nominated
Ljubljana International Film Festival Best Feature Won [124]
Los Angeles Film Critics Association Awards Best Film Won [125]
Best Director Won
National Board of Review Awards Top Ten Films of the Year Won [126]
Melbourne International Film Festival Best Narrative Feature Won [127]
Miskolc International Film Festival Emeric Pressburger Award Won [128]
Online Film Critics Society Awards Best Picture Nominated [129]
San Diego Film Critics Society Awards Best Film Nominated [130]
San Francisco Bay Area Film Critics Circle Best Film Nominated [131]
San Sebastián International Film Festival Best Film Nominated [132]
St. Louis International Film Festival Audience Choice Award Won [133]
Sydney Film Festival Audience Award 2nd place [134]
Toronto International Film Festival People's Choice Award 3rd place [135]
Village Voice Film Poll Best Director 4th place [136]
Washington D.C. Area Film Critics Association Awards Best Film Nominated [137]
2018 AACTA International Awards Best Direction Nominated [138]
Academy Awards Best Picture Nominated [139]
American Film Institute Awards Top Ten Films of the Year Won [140]
Amanda Awards Best Foreign Feature Film Nominated [141]
Austin Film Critics Association Awards Best Film Nominated [142]
British Academy Film Awards Best Film Nominated [143]
Best Direction Nominated
Critics' Choice Movie Awards Best Director Nominated [144]
Dorian Awards Film of the Year Won [145]
Director of the Year (Film and Television) Nominated
LGBTQ Film of the Year Won
Empire Awards Best Film Nominated [146]
European Film Awards People's Choice Award for Best European Film Won [147]
Georgia Film Critics Association Awards Best Picture Nominated [148]
Gold Derby Awards Best Picture Won [149]
Best Director Nominated
Golden Ciak Awards Best Film Won [150]
Best Producer Nominated
Golden Globe Awards Best Motion Picture – Drama Nominated [151]
Houston Film Critics Society Awards Best Picture Nominated [152]
Independent Spirit Awards Best Film Nominated [153]
Best Director Nominated
International Cinephile Society Awards Best Picture Won [154]
Best Director Runner-up
London Film Critics' Circle Awards Film of the Year Nominated [155]
Director of the Year Nominated
Los Angeles Italia Film Festival Excellence Award Won [156]
Nastro d'Argento Awards Best Film Nominated [157]
Best Director Nominated
Producers Guild of America Awards Best Theatrical Motion Picture Nominated [158]
Satellite Awards Best Film Nominated [159]
Venice Film Festival Golden Lion Suspiria Nominated [160]
[161]
Queer Lion Nominated
2019 Independent Spirit Awards Robert Altman Award Won [162]
2022 Gothenburg Film Festival Honorary Dragon Award Won [163]
Provincetown International Film Festival Filmmaker on the Edge Award Won [164]
Venice Film Festival Silver Lion Bones and All Won [53]
Golden Lion Nominated
Zurich Film Festival A Tribute to... Award Won [165]
Independent Spirit Awards Best Feature Bones and All Nominated [166]

See also[edit]

References[edit]

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External links[edit]