Posts tagged ‘Ingmar Bergman’
The Magic Flute. 1975. Sweden. Directed by Ingmar Bergman
These notes accompany screenings of Ingmar Bergman’s The Magic Flute on July 9, 10, and 11 in Theater 3.
Let me say upfront that I know virtually nothing about opera. As I recall, I’ve been to the Met three times to see Der Rosenkavalier, some Leoš Janáček, and William Kentridge’s recent Gogolesque grotesquery. Read more
These notes accompany screenings of Ingmar Bergman’s Persona on January 15, 16, and 17 in Theater 3.
I have long championed (and been more comfortable with) Ingmar Bergman’s more directly narrative/linear films (Wild Strawberries, The Virgin Spring) Read more
Jungfrukallan (The Virgin Spring). 1960. Sweden. Directed by Ingmar Bergman
These notes accompany screenings of Ingmar Bergman’s The Virgin Spring on May 22, 23, and 24 in Theater 3.
Ingmar Bergman (1918–2007) had turned 40, and had already directed 20 films Read more
Smultronstallet (Wild Strawberries). 1957. Sweden. Written and directed by Ingmar Bergman
These notes accompany screenings of Ingmar Bergman’s Wild Strawberries on January 16, 17, and 18 in Theater 3.
Once upon a time (May 5, 1995), a critic for our most distinguished newspaper wrote an article that has stuck in my craw for nearly two decades. Read more
Kvinnors väntan (Secrets of Women). 1952. Sweden. Written and directed by Ingmar Bergman. Shown from left: Eva Dahlbeck, Gunnar Björnstrand. Gift Janus Films. © Janus Films. Photo courtesy Janus Films/Photofest
The Museum of Modern Art began collecting the films of Swedish filmmaker Ingmar Bergman (1918–2007) in the late 1960s, shortly after the introduction of his ubiquitous art house films in the American theatrical market by the pioneering distributor Janus Films. Through a forty-year collaboration with Janus Films, MoMA has actively acquired Bergman’s films and created preservation materials on such titles as Kvinnors väntan (Secrets of Women) (1952) and Jungfrukällan (The Virgin Spring) (1959). A recent analysis of MoMA’s Bergman holdings totals more than 350 pieces of film materials, representing thirty titles from across the relevant filmography. Read more
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