Subtitle Cries And Whispers
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subtitle Cries and whispers
There is a fine tradition in American cinema that the victims of terminal diseases become increasingly beautiful and serene as the moment of their expiration approaches. Bergman offers no such false comfort here. Those who have seen a loved one die of cancer know that it is a gut-wrenchingly painful experience. Harriet Andersson re-creates it here with a performance that is so powerful that we feel like intruders watching it. She screams, whimpers, begs, and cries. She craves death and fears it. And she most definitely does not look beautiful. Her features are ravaged. Her hair hangs limply and her face shines with perspiration. Ego-free performances like this are few and far between these days, and almost never to be found in Hollywood.
Godard must be a whole world in himself. How is it to work with such allusive and poetic dialogues and narrations? Subtitling Histoire(s) du cinéma sounds as the most epic work of a subtitler ever. How did you proceeded with that film?
Do you think the combination of the Parasite hit and the availability of foreign films in VOD platforms could change the mindset of American viewers in terms of being open to watch movies with subtitles?
5. 6. 2018 (18:30, Cinema Café Scala) Screening of the documentary movie Trespassing Bergman (2013) introduced by a short lecture by Karolína Stehlíková; in English with Czech subtitles, admission 50 CZK (40 CZK for The Scandinavian House members)
6. 6. 2018 (20:00, Kino Atlas) Screening of the documentary movie Trespassing Bergman (2013) accompanied by discussion with Czech-Swedish director and journalist Hynek Pallas; in English with Czech subtitles, admission 120 CZK
In the other corner: "Crouching Tiger, Hidden Dragon," sporting colorful Chinese costumes and the most dancelike fight scenes this side of a Hong Kong martial-arts festival - with characters zipping up walls, jumping over parapets, and leaping among leafy boughs with a physical grace that Western superheroes like Batman and Superman couldn't begin to master. Will the academy forget its proud Hollywood roots, its general aversion to subtitles, and its longtime preference for homegrown productions - and allow an overseas visitor to sweep the Oscar race?
If such an atmosphere takes root again in Hollywood, much of the credit must go to the excitement generated there by "Crouching Tiger," a Taiwan-Hong Kong production full of subtitled dialogue, Asian imagery, and an approach to action-movie violence that couldn't be more different from the big-studio norm. 041b061a72