Domenica In: Lino Guanciale, Commissioner Ricciardi and the memory of Proietti

Lino Guanciale to "Domenica In" spoke about his new adventure with "Il Commissario Ricciardi" and recalled Gigi Proietti

Mara Venier gave her viewers an episode full of great emotions, with many well-known faces of Italian television. Among the characters he welcomed in the living room of Domenica In could not miss Lino Guanciale, one of the most beloved actors of the moment, who will land on Rai 1 with Il Commissario Ricciardi.

A character that Lino Guanciale loved from the first moment, and that he chose to play precisely because of his many facets. “He is a character that I think it is impossible not to fall in love with: he is a man who carries within himself a great secret, a cursed super power, being able to perceive the last thoughts of a victim of violent death. He chooses to be a commissioner on the one hand because he understands that if he returns truth and justice to these victims these apparitions go away from his mind, but also because it makes that gift that he considers a curse useful for society ", told Zia Mara the actor.

Commissioner Ricciardi, as the actor explained, is inspired by the novels of Maurizio De Giovanni and is set in Naples in the 1930s. To better prepare himself to play his character he also read all the novels that see him as the protagonist.

This role has already given him great notoriety: “I live it as a treasure: fortunes in life that merit and opportunities present you with. I have had several teachers, but the fact that I was just out of the Academy with Gigi Proietti gave a start to my career that perhaps it was not possible to expect better ones ".

Obviously, a tribute to the great actor could not be missing, who died only a few months ago. Venier broadcast a video that thrilled Guanciale and made him remember the best moments spent in her company:

I was a little moved. Do you know what made me laugh at him? Rehearsals lasted eight hours and we enjoyed his sketches for six hours, because to keep us relaxed he showed us how beautiful it is to be on stage enjoying it. However, when there was someone who, as they say in Rome, 'felt too hot', he would tell us: "If you are not upset before entering the scene, you need to worry, because you shouldn't say you on the stage". This thing has stuck in me.

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