where he concentrated on acting at the Herbert Berghof Studio and showed up in many Off-Broadway and away creations, including Hello
Out There (1963) and Why Is a Crooked Letter (1966). He took further acting illustrations from Lee Strasberg and had a little influence in the film Me
Natalie in 1969. That very year, he made his Broadway introduction and won a Tony Award for his presentation in the play Does the Tiger Wear a Necktie?
Pacino's most memorable driving job in a film accompanied The Panic in Needle Park (1971), a dismal story of heroin compulsion that became something of a clique exemplary.
Chief Francis Ford Coppola cast Pacino in the film that would make him a star, The Godfather (1972).
The adventure of a group of hoodlums and their battle to keep up with power in evolving times, The Godfather was a stunningly famous film that won the Academy Award for best picture and procured Pacino various honors — including his first of numerous Oscar selections
for his extreme presentation as Michael Corleone, a criminal's child who hesitantly assumes control over the "privately-owned company." Pacino set his remaining as one of Hollywood's most unique stars in his following couple of movies.
In Scarecrow (1973), he collaborated with Gene Hackman in an ambivalent anecdote around two homeless people, and his parts in Serpico (1973) and Dog Day Afternoon (1975) showed Pacino's trademark screen
characteristics of agonizing reality and dangerous fury. He likewise rehashed the job of Michael Corleone for Coppola's The Godfather, Part II (1974), a film that, similar to its ancestor, won the best picture Oscar.