LOS ANGELES – Czech filmmaker Milos Forman, whose American movies "One Flew Over the Cuckoo's Nest" and "Amadeus" won a flood of Academy Awards, including Best Director Oscars, Saturday. He was 86 years old.
Forman died about 2m. Saturday at Danbury Hospital, near his home in Warren, Connecticut, according to a statement released by former director agent Dennis Aspland. Aspland said that Mrs. Martina's President informed him of death.
When Forman arrived at Hollywood in the late 1960s, he lacked both money and English skills, but had a portfolio of Czechoslovakian films admired internationally for their unique, easy-minded spirit. Among them were "Black Peter", "Blonde's Love" and "Fireman's Ball".
Orphaned Nazi Persecutor, Forman had abandoned his homeland after Communist troops were invaded in 1
In America, his record as a Czech filmmaker was enough to get him access to Hollywood's studios, but his early proposal for film projects was rejected quickly. Among them was the adaptation of Franz Kafka's novel "America" and a comedy-staring entertainer Jimmy Durante as a rich bear hunter in Czechoslovakia.
After his first American film, 1971's "Take Off" flop, Forman did not get a chance to target a great feature again for several years. He occupied himself for part of that time by covering the decathlon at the OS in 1972 for the documentary "Visions of Eight."
"Removing", a funny look at generational differences in a changing America, had won the praise of critics who compared it positively with the Czech Republic's films. But without big names, he quickly threw himself into the box office.
Actor Michael Douglas gave Forman a second chance and hired him to target "One Flew Over The Cuckoo's Nest", which Douglas collaborated.
The 1975 film, based on Ken Kesey's novel of an offense who heads the mentals in an uprising against authority, captured all major Oscars at this year's Academy Awards, the first movie to do since 1934's "Happened One Night." "
The winners included Jack Nicholson as leading actor, Louise Fletcher as director, writer Bo Goldman and Lawrence Hauben, Forman as director and the film for best picture.
The director, who worked carefully, spent months with screenplayers and watched all aspects of production, did not release another film until 1979's "Hair."
The musical, rebellious 1960s American youth, was appealed to a director who had witnessed his own share of youthful insurgency against Communist oppression in Czechoslovakia. But when it came out, the United States's short period of student revolt had long faded, and the public was not interested.
"Ragtime" followed in 1981. The adaptation of EL Doktoros novel, noticeable for the ability of the President to convince his aging Connecticut neighbor Jimmy Cagney to finish 20 years retirement and play the corrupt police commissioner was also a disappointment.
Forma n returned to the top form three years later, but when he released "Amadeus."
Based on Peter Shaffer's game, the 18th century musical genius depicted Wolfgang Amadeus Mozart as a foul-mouthed man child, unless composer Salieri its shadowy nemesis. It captured seven Academy Awards, including Best Picture, Best Director and Best Actor (for F. Murray Abraham as Salieri).
I was looking for places, Forman realized that Prague was the only European capital that changed a little since Mozart's time, but returned there, he was originally born with fear.
His parents had died in a Nazi concentration camp at the age of 9. He had been in Paris when the Communists shattered Prague's spring movement in 1968 and he had not bothered to return home, became a American citizen in 1975.
The Czech Government, who realize the money to be made by letting "Amadeus" be filmed in Prague, allowing Forman to come home, and the public celebrated his return.
"There was a tremendous feeling for us to make the film," he stated in 2002. "The people felt it was a victory for me that the authorities had to bend to the almighty dollar and let the traitor come back." 
"Valmont" (1989) reached the crowd one year after "Dangerous Liaisons", both based on the same French novel.
"Never Productive, Diffusioned Formation Production Even More After Amadeus" and his three subsequent films were disappointments. The People vs Larry Flynt "(1996) starred Woody Harrelson as Hustler publisher. It received Oscar nominations for the actor and the direction of the chair.
" Man on the Moon ", based on the life of the coalist Andy Kaufman, won his star Jim Carrey, a Golden Globe. But it also failed to completely convey Kaufman's pioneer style of offbeat comedy or the causes of his beating success at every turn.
Larry Karaszewski, who together writes possibly "Man on the Moon" and "The People vs. Larry Flynt" with Scott Alexander, called Forman "Our Friend and Our Teacher" on Twitter. "He was a master filmmaker – no better at capturing little unreparable moments of human behavior."
Jan Tomas Forman, born in Caslav, Czechoslovakia, was raised by relatives after their parents' deaths and attended the art school in Prague. 19659002] The director's first marriage, to actress Jana Brejchova, ended in divorce. He left his second wife, the singer Vera Kresadlova, behind the couple's twin son when he left Czechoslovakia. He married Martina Zborilova in 1999. They also had twin sons.