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Ingmar Bergman: Interviews (Conversations with Filmmakers) (Englisch) Taschenbuch – 4. Februar 2008


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Synopsis

Although Ingmar Bergman (b. 1918) holds an undisputed place in the cinematic pantheon, mention of his name usually evokes images of monolithic doom and despair. All of his pictures, including numerous comedies, deal seriously with faith, morality, and mortality, but audiences and critics often neglect the extraordinary wit and vitality found in many of his movies. This unique collection begins with an interview from 1957, conducted as Bergman completed his early masterpiece "The Seventh Seal", and ends in 2002 as he was preparing to direct his latest film, "Saraband". Throughout the interviews, the director discusses the various stages of his career, and the many surprising, thoughtful, complex, and profound facets of his work.

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Raphael Shargel is associate professor of English at Providence College, where he teaches literature and film.

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Amazon.com: 4 Rezensionen
6 von 6 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
Incredibly valuable 25. Dezember 2007
Von nightreader - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Format: Taschenbuch
No film critic could have approached Bergman with such passionate understanding and insight as Raphael Shargel. Following his film reviews in The New Leader for years, I am not surprised by his far reaching ability to grasp a life's work as he does his movies, always interested in their impact on society and us as individuals as well as the history that produced them in our time. When you get to it, your understanding of Bergman and appreciation for the value of interviews across a lifetime will be as rich as this book's index.
6 von 6 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
Great book! Highly informative! 9. Oktober 2007
Von MadAboutFilm - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Format: Taschenbuch
I'm a big fan of Bergman, and I was thrilled to see these interviews come back into print. They tell you so much about Bergman's life, films, and his personal opinions. Organized chronologically, this book reveals a development of Bergman both as an artist and as a person. I highly recommend this book to anyone who is interested in learning about Bergman's genius or film in general. The introduction offers terrific insight into the mind of an artist.
3 von 3 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
Provides me with a valuable tool for lecturing. 14. Januar 2008
Von Peter C. Morrison - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Format: Taschenbuch Verifizierter Kauf
This collection of interviews with Ingmar Bergman gives the reader almost a definitive view of not only the great director's vision, but of his constantly evolving artistry. As a teacher, I found the discussions of individual films invaluable.
2 von 3 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
Opening up the roof 29. Juni 2008
Von Kerry Walters - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Format: Taschenbuch Verifizierter Kauf
Toward the end of his 1971 conversation with Richard Meryman, easily the best interview in this collection, Bergman says that "to make a film is to try to open up the roof--so we can breathe" (p. 112). This is as good a one-line characterization of Bergman's project as I know. Bergman's films defy easy analysis, sometimes because they're poorly conceived, as Bergman himself admits (he thinks, for example, that "Through a Glass Darkly" is a prime example), sometimes because even Bergman in retrospect isn't quite sure what he was trying to do, but sometimes because there's simply a great deal of depth to them. How, for example, to collapse the message of loneliness, despair, human nature, and hope conveyed in "The Silence" into a couple of sentences? But what Bergman at his best does succeed in doing is expanding us, opening up the roofs of our worldviews, inviting us--sometimes forcing us--to breathe in an atmosphere that's crisp and thin and heady.

Readers who pick up Raphael Shargel's collection of Bergman interviews in the hope that the master will explain what his films are about will be disappointed. Bergman tells us that he wants to elicit emotional experiences first and cerebral ones second in his films; that dreams have influenced his scripts and his director's eye; that he works best when his days are rigorously scheduled; that he thinks a film is "selected reality" (p. 106), which reminds me of Tarkovksy's beautiful characterization of film-making as "sculpting time"; that he thinks a certain "childishness"--a naivete, an openness to experience--is essential for good art. But what Bergman doesn't do, appropriately enough, is tell us how to interpret his films. So in many ways, his intervews are as mysterious as his artworks.

The interviews collected by Shargel vary in quality. As I've mentioned, Richard Meryman's is the best of the lot, closely followed by A. Alvarez's. The "Playboy" interview conducted by Cynthia Grenier is worse than worthless, and seems intent on focusing on little else than sex in "The Silence" (the interview was conducted shortly after the film's American debut). There are numerous typos in the text. "Feeling" is consistently spelled "felling," for example, and at one point Bergman is referred to as the "15 year old creator of 'The Silence'"! The only other book I've read by the University of Mississippi Press was also poorly proofed. Strange that an academic press is so careless in its copyediting.

Shargel's collection is a decent starting point for readers new to Bergman, but better ones include Bergman's memoirs, The Magic Lantern (2007) and Images (1995). Jesse Kalin's The Films of Ingmar Bergman (2003) is highly recommended for serious students.
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