Emmanuel Lubezki English Actor
Other Skills

Born in Mexico City, Mexico, on June 21, 1964, Emmanuel Lubezki Morgenstern (A.S.C/A.M.C) is a Mexican cinematographer. He is the son of on-screen character and maker Muni Lubezki. He examined film at Centro Universitario de Estudios Cinematográficos (CUEC) in Mexico, where he encountered Alfonso Cuarón. Lubezki started his profession in Mexican TV and film creations in the late 1980s.

His first global production was the independent movie Twenty Bucks by Keva Rosenfeld in 1993, which took after the adventure of a twenty-dollar charge. He is a successive teammate with Mexican peer producer Alfonso Cuarón. The two have been companions since they were adolescents and went to a similar movie school at Mexico's National Autonomous University.

They have together shot six motion pictures Gravity, Sólo Con Tu Pareja, Children of Men, A Little Princess, Y Tu Mamá También and Great Expectations. His work on Children of Men in 2006 with Cuarón, has gotten global acclaim. This film used various innovations and particular systems. The shot of "roadside ambush" was one expanded take using an extraordinary camera fix invented by Doggicam frameworks, created from the organization's Power Slide system.

For the scene, a vehicle was altered to empower seats to tilt and lower on-screen characters away from the camera. The windshield of the auto was intended to lean out of the path to permit camera development in and out through the front windscreen. A group of four, including Lubezki, rode on the rooftop. Offspring of Men likewise includes a seven-and-a-half-minute fight arrangement made out of approximately five consistent alters.

Lubezki for his work on Cuarón's Gravity, a sci-fi spine chiller set in external space earned his first Academy Award for Best Cinematography. The movie joined two shots through advanced foundations of room to make the deception of scenes done in a shot.

He gained his second Academy Award for Best Cinematography in the next year for his work on Birdman by Alejandro González Iñárritu. They utilized a comparable system from the film Gravity, being exceptionally abnormal in the way they shot the whole motion picture to have all the earmarks of being captured in one continuous take.

Lubezki won the honour again for The Revenant by Iñárritu, turning into a point of reference for his third successive win, and for being the head cinematographer to do so in 2016. They shot the film altogether in the wild amid wintertime, limiting the measure of CGI and utilizing just natural lighting.

It was an extreme degree troublesome process that required a restricted estimate of time to shoot every scene, which postponed the productions causing spending invades and changes of areas for appropriate settings. Be that as it may, The Revenant gained over $500 million in the cinematic world and got critical recognition, with much acclaim for the film's climatic tone and authenticity. He earned Award for accomplishment in cinematography, animation, and video from the Royal Photographic Society Lumière in 2016.