Orson Welles directs this adaptation of Kafka's "The Trial" about a man who wakes up in the morning with the police in his room. They tell him that he is on trial but nobody tells him what he is accused of. In order to find out about the reason of the accusation and to protest his innocence, he tries to look behind the facade of the judicial system. But this remains fruitless; there seems to be no chance for him to escape. Watch "The Trial" for free.
Orson Welles, by Michael O’Neill, 1985 “This is one of the last photographs of Orson before he died. He loved my camera – a gigantic Deardorff – and decided he had to direct me and tell me where to put the light. So even in his last days, he was performing his directorial role perfectly, and bossing me around. Which was precious.”
At the age of 25—as an absolute film novice-- Welles wrote, directed, and acted in a film with the most complex, demanding and challenging script ever yet written. He invented photographic techniques, camera angles and movements as yet unseen in film, experimented with screen transitions and editing techniques never seen before, and introduced a cadre of actors who would have a major place in American film for the next quarter century.
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