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Edit Artist. Italian artist who started out with the microphone when he was very young. During those seasons he invented his character "Zicky Il Giullare", a word that can be translated as the Jester or Joker, and it means a person who tells jokes and uses the voice to make people have fun.
He can support the music with his voice and electronic effects and never be boring. His voice can suggest emotions and his words can complete the magic sensation given by the music and help people dream. He was resident for about 7 years at Insomnia Club. He liked disguises and his performances are always different; sometimes he wore coloured dresses, sometimes he used the flame to model vinyls into original hats.
In he opened the doors of the BXR Superclub, the club which became a platform for the new Italian Techno sound and he besides working in the club, Zicky was the Artistic Director. In the same year he had some gigs abroad: Germany, Spain and Switzerland. Now he's the Director of Matrix Club Italy, and one of the most requested and appreciated voice of the italian nightlife.
Zicky | Discography & Songs | Discogs
Viewing All Zicky. Discography Tracks. Data Quality Correct. The sound of bells captures his attention, and he is compelled to find the source. In the distance, Francis spots a lone traveler. Upon closer examination, he recognizes the traveler to be a leper. He devotedly follows the leper, and, despite the leper's pushing him away, persists in kissing and adoring the diseased man. Filled with awe, Francis collapses on the ground, praising God for the encounter with the leper.
Tired of not being able to join the brothers when they preach, Brother Ginepro decides to cook all of the food that the Franciscans have accumulated into a broth. The broth will last for two weeks, thus granting Ginepro the freedom to preach instead of cooking supper for the brothers. Francis then grants Ginepro permission to preach, on the condition that he begin each sermon with these words, "I talk and talk yet I accomplish little.
This chapter focuses exclusively on Brother Ginepro as he travels around Italy, trying to find someone who will listen to his preaching. He stumbles upon some children, who inform him that the tyrant Nicolaio has just occupied a neighboring town. Excited by the new opportunity, Brother Ginepro rushes to the village and attempts to preach. The barbarians are amused by the small friar, and so they play with him. They throw him, and use him as a jump rope for their own amusement. It is here that Ginepro has an epiphany, that one must preach not by words, but by example..
Brother Ginepro is brought before the tyrant. The barbarians search him, and discover an awl and flint. Nicolaio orders the barbarians to beat Ginepro with clubs.
They bind his hands with rope and tie him to a horse. Once he is properly beaten, they bring Ginepro to the block for his execution. In mercy, they allow him to see a priest, who immediately recognizes him as a follower of St Francis. The priest pleads with Nicolaio to spare Ginepro.
Nicolaio is reluctant to do this, for he was told that a man dressed as a beggar would come to kill him, and the assassin would be recognized by the very tools Ginepro possesses. Nicolaio hosts a private audience with Ginepro in order to try to get to the truth of the matter. He is ultimately foiled by Ginepro's humility.
Perhaps the most famous chapter in I Fioretti , this parable explains how one can truly be happy. St Francis posits many scenarios that would be considered to bring happiness: restoring sight to the blind, healing the crippled, casting out demons, converting heretics, and the like. But after each scenario, Francis calmly explains that none of these acts would bring perfect happiness. Exasperated by the scenarios, Brother Leone begs Francis finally to tell him what in truth will bring such happiness.
Francis points to a building, and hopes that the Lord will show them the perfect bliss Francis has in mind. They knock on the door, and ask the man inside for alms. He refuses them, yet the friars persist, claiming that they wish to praise Jesus with him.
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The man returns their pleas with several beatings from a club. Once the man has finished, Francis turns to Brother Leone and explains that this is perfect happiness: to suffer and bear every evil deed out of love for Christ.
Francis left St. Mary of the Angels with his friars and traveled the world preaching peace. Now it is time for the brothers to part, each called to go his own way to spread the message of the Gospel. The friars give away their farm to the townsfolk.
"giullare" in English
They walk to a nearby town, and give to the citizens all of their food. Once the food is gone, the friars take a moment to pray together one last time. Francis leads the friars into the woods. The friars are unsure which direction to go, so Francis instructs them to spin in circles until they fall over from dizziness. Whichever direction they face when they fall is the way which God desires them to preach. The Franciscans depart, singing a chant as they travel the world preaching the peace of Christ.
Rossellini had been working on a film about St. Francis for years and he later called this film his favorite of his own works. It was partially inspired by such St. Francis legends as the Fioretti and Life of Brother Ginepro. Rossellini said that it was not intended to be a bio-pic, but would focus on one specific aspect of st.
Francis's personality: his whimsy.
Rossellini described this aspect of St. Francis as "The Jester of God. Francis's life and contained no plot or character development. Rossellini received funding from Angelo Rizzoli and from the Vatican to make the film. Filming began on January 17,  in the Italian countryside between Rome and Bracciano.
Fellini was not present during the shooting and Rossellini depended on help with the films dialogue from Brunello Rondi and Father Alberto Maisano. The film premiered at the Venice Film Festival , where it was screened before a packed audience and often applauded in the middle of certain scenes. However, critics gave the film mostly poor reviews.
Guido Aristarco said that it displayed a formalist and false reality. Pier Paolo Pasolini said that it was "among the most beautiful in Italian cinema" and Andrew Sarris ranked it eighth on his ten-best film list. Although somewhat poorly received at the time, the film is now recognized as a classic of world cinema. In the Vatican listed the film as one of the forty-five greatest films ever made.
From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia. US Release date. The Films of Roberto Rossellini. New York: Cambridge University Press, The Adventures of Roberto Rossellini. New York: Da Capo Press. The Criterion Collection. Retrieved 20 April Decent Films. Films directed by Roberto Rossellini. Francis of Assisi. Canticle of the Sun.