- Who is Charlie Chaplin?
- Charlie Chaplin (born April 16, 1889, London – December 25, 1977) is an English film director, actor, writer, film music composer, editor and comedian. His “Charlo” (English: Charlot, Tramp) is identified with the character.
- Born and raised in one of London‘s poorest regions, Chaplin began filming in the US, where he went in 1913. Kid Auto Races, filmed in 1914 after his first film Making A Living, created the “Sharlo” type with plenty of pants, melon hats, big shoestring, constantly walking around and making silly moves and ridiculous mizansenes.
- Over the following years he played in more than sixty short films, including 1917-produced films such as The Immigrant and The Adventurer, and got a world-wide reputation under the influence of the newly-emerging filmmaker. After being a partner of the United Artists film company they founded with Chaplin, Mary Pickford, Douglas Fairbanks, and DW Griffith, who started feature films with A Dog’s Life film in 1918, he became a member of the United States of America, including the Golden Rule, City Lights, Great Dictator, Asri Times, Circus and Stage Lights Signed masterpieces.
- In his films Chaplin was able to show all the examples of comedy cinema until the end, while showing the dramatic structure of the stage where excitement and movement were minimized, as well as the scenes, choreography and acrobatic movements that could be seen for the period conditions.
- He knows how to manage populist approaches, some forms of government that he has never adopted, and heavy criticism against technology, which have melted in this comedy style and quietly reach the audience.
- Despite the ‘modern clown‘ Sharlo he created and the admiration of people in every country where his films are shown around the world, his scandal campaign was launched in this country because he refused to become a citizen of the United States; Chaplin’s entry into the United States was forbidden by the influence of four separate marriages he made with very young women, a paternity case, a scene where a US official was shot in The Immigrant, and the interpretation of some of the scenes in the Golden Rush movie as communism propaganda.
- Chaplin settled in Switzerland, where he would live with his wife and children until the end of his life, but returned to the United States after 1972, only to receive the Oscar Special Award in 1972. In the following year, he once again won an Oscar for his film Stage Lights. In 1975, while at the age of 86, the Queen of England II. It was worthy of knight title by Elizabeth.
|About Charles Chaplin bio|
Charles Spencer Chaplin, Jr.
December 25, 1977 (88 years old)
|Job||Producer · Director · Actor · Screenwriter · Composer · Editor|
|Important work (s)||
|Child (s)||Including Geraldine Chaplin totaly 11|
|Parent||Charles Chaplin, Sr.
Academy Honor Award
- Charlie Chaplin’s Life
- Charlie Chaplin (Sharlo) was born on April 16, 1889 in East Lane, Walworth, one of London’s poorest neighborhoods. Charlie’s mother and father, who had not yet reached the age of three, were professional artists working in music halls and various theaters. His stage name was Lily Harley’s mother, Hannah Harriet Pedlingham Hill (1865-1928) was the first professional to leave the scene at the age of 19. Chaplin’s life, which grew up in various homes in the poor neighborhoods of London, along with his mother-and-other sibling Sydney Chaplin, was disturbed by the deterioration of his mothers’ situation. Anne Hannah lost her voice during a stage performance in 1894, and psychological problems were increasing due to the immediate economic difficulties she experienced. After he was admitted to a rehabilitation center, Charlie and Sydney were sent to his father, Charles Chaplin Sr., who lived with his mistress. Charlie and Sydney were sent to Kennington Road School during this period. Charles Chaplin Sr would lose his life when his son Charlie was twelve years old because of his alcoholism, which he could not reach from the top at the age of 37.
- When Hannah‘s disease reoccurs shortly after leaving the rehabilitation center, the children are once referred to one of the well-known nursing homes, which are generally known as workhouses. The days of this nursing home in the area of Lambert, east of London, had been quite a challenge for Charlie, whose age and sibling remained distinctly young. Chaplin’s days of poverty in Walworth and Lambert leave deep marks on him and he will often show up in places and places he has chosen in his films in the years to come.
- Sydney and Charlie later began to work in the theaters and music halls under the influence of their ability to come from family and their habit. Chaplin lived in the serious stage of his first stage experience working in a group called “The Eight Lancashire Lads“.
- Hannah lost his life in Hollywood in 1928 seven years after being brought to the United States by his children. Charlie and Sydney, whose father was different, had a brother named Wheeler Dryden, whose mother was born in 1901 through Hannah. Dryden was kept away from Hannah by her father because of her mother’s mental illness and was raised in Canada. Dryden went to the US to see his mother in the mid-1920s, and later worked with his brothers in film projects and made Chaplin’s assistant.
- Chaplin and America
- After Sydney Chaplin joined the famous Fred Karno company in 1906, Chaplin succeeded in joining this community in 1908. Chaplin went on tour with the traveling Karno company between 1910 and 1912. Just five months after returning to England, he went to the United States again on October 2, 1912, with Karno. This time round, she worked with Arthur Stanley Jefferson, who later portrayed Laurel and Hardy’s Stan Laurel, and shared the same room.
- After a while, when Stan Laurel was returning to England, Chaplin stayed in the US and continued to tour with Karno. During a show in 1913, Mack attended his team by making a deal with Keystone Studios, where he caught Sennett’s attention. Thus, on February 2, 1914, Henry Lehrman was stepping into a cinema where he could fully demonstrate his talent by acting in a silent film, Making a Living, directed by Henry Lehrman. Chaplin; His aloof attitudes and the “alienation” stemming from his being an Englishman, and his independent character, he proved his ability in a short span of time, especially by Mack Sennett. Chaplin, who starred in 35 films for a year working with Keystone, quickly became famous
- Political Thought of Chaplin
- Chaplin always feels sympathetic to the left-wing in his films. In his silent films, “The Great Depression” was featured by The Tramp (punk) through the character, poor, and the bad management policies were made to send. In the film of Modern Times, he pointed out the bad situation of the workers and the poor. He criticized Nazi Germany in a harsh manner with the film The Great Dictator, and at the time the United States officially launched a scoffing campaign against Chaplin in the United States, which is still in peace with Germany.
- The techniques Chaplin uses in his films
- Chaplin has added new excitement to the world of cinema in all his films of dreams and creativity that he thinks and creates in an intuitive way. He never developed a way to allow the screen to be completely closed. He showed dialogue in his films by switching to a different screen in writing, but he was able to make use of technological developments and come from above.
- Chaplin’s Death
- Chaplin’s steady posture began to deteriorate slowly after the 1960s, and it became difficult to communicate with him. In 1977 he continued his life with a wheelchair. Chaplin lost his life in Switzerland in 1977’s Christmas. On March 1, 1978, a small Swiss group tried to kidnap the body to be ransomed, but the thieves were caught before they reached their aim. After 11 weeks, Chaplin’s body was removed from the Lake Geneva for under 1.8 meters of water and buried again in his grave.
- Charlie Chaplin Films List
- Making A Living (February 2, 1914)
- Kid Auto Races At Venice (February 7, 1914)
- Mabel’s Strange Predicament (February 9, 1914)
- A Thief Catcher (19 February 1914)
- Between Showers (February 28, 1914)
- A Movie Johnnie (March 2, 1914)
- Tango Tangles (March 9, 1914)
- His Favorite Pastime (March 16, 1914)
- Cruel, Cruel Love (March 26, 1914)
- The Star Boarder (April 4, 1914)
- Mabel At The Wheel (April 18, 1914)
- Twenty Minutes Of Love (April 20, 1914)
- Caught in a Cabaret (April 27, 1914)
- Caught in the Rain (4 May 1914)
- A Busy Day (May 7, 1914)
- The Fatal Mallet (June 1, 1914)
- Her Friend The Bandit (June 4, 1914)
- The Knockout (June 11, 1914)
- Mabel’s Busy Day (June 13, 1914)
- Mabel’s Married Life (June 20, 1914)
- Laughing Gas (July 9, 1914)
- The Property Man (August 1, 1914)
- The Face on the Bar Room Floor (August 10, 1914)
- Recreation (August 13, 1914)
- The Masquerader (August 27, 1914)
- His New Profession (August 31, 1914)
- The Rounders (September 7, 1914)
- The New Janitor (September 14, 1914)
- Those Love Pangs (October 10, 1914)
- Dough and Dynamite (October 26, 1914)
- Gentlemen of Nerve (October 31, 1914)
- His Musical Career (November 7, 1914)
- His Trysting Place (November 9, 1914)
- Tillie’s Punctured Romance (November 14, 1914)
- Getting Acquainted (December 5, 1914)
- His Prehistoric Past (December 7, 1914)
- His New Job (February 1, 1915)
- A Night Out (February 15, 1915)
- The Champion (March 11, 1915)
- In the Park (March 18, 1915)
- A Jitney Elopement (September 1, 1915)
- The Tramp (September 11, 1915)
- By the Sea (September 29, 1915)
- Work (June 29, 1915)
- A Woman (July 21, 1915)
- The Bank (August 9, 1915)
- Shanghaied (October 4, 1915)
- A Night in the Show (November 20, 1915)
- Burlesque on Carmen (December 18, 1915)
- The Kid (1921)
- A Woman of Paris (1923)
- The Gold Rush (1925)
- The Circus (1928)
- City Lights (1931)
- Modern Times (1936)
- The Great Dictator (1940)
- Monsieur Verdoux (1947)
- Limelight (1952)
- A King in New York (1957)
- A Countess from Hong Kong (1967)
- Charlie Chaplin’s Books
- My Life in Pictures (1974)
- My Autobiography (1964)