With obvious defects as a producer, D'Annunzio appreciates spectacular symbolism.
In the hectic genius of D'Annunzio he sought in vain the spirit of Italy.
In this, D'Annunzio has linked cause and effect with excellent precision.
Here D'Annunzio handles a foreseen situation with poetic skill.
The play, as one reads it, has perhaps less than usual of the beauty which D'Annunzio elaborates in his dramatic speech.
In the final act D'Annunzio, we feel, has Shakespeare before him.
Caligari is undoubtedly the most important imported film since that work of D'Annunzio, Cabiria, described pages 55 through 57.
D'Annunzio is a world poet—a world wonder—but Fiume was a mistake you know.
As they steam away from the Italian shores, D'Annunzio talks to his brave companions.
D'Annunzio has also a total lack of perception when the ridiculous mars the pathetic.