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The Brilliance of Satyajit Ray (Berkeley Art Museum and Pacific Film Archive, Berkeley, 7:00) Frozen (102 min., 2013). Wheeler Auditorium, UC Berkeley, 7:00) The Lineup (86 min., 1958). (The Magick Lantern, Point Richmond, 7:30) The Blues Brothers (
Heart troubles had greatly reduced his 6'4" frame and he could barely speak with any authority. But speak he did, and after Hepburn told the audience about Ray's four-decade career and his films' "profound humanism," and said the Academy of Motion
This is reticent cinematographer Kiran Deohans' favourite cinema story: When Charulata (1964) was complete, Satyajit Ray wanted his cinematographer Subrata Mitra to call his mother for a screening. Mitra's mother was overjoyed with the film, and
The Ministry of Information & Broadcasting would enter into negotiations with countries for promoting the platform of Co-production Audio Visual Agreements in an effort to ensure that India emerged as a viable Filming Destination”.
The Brilliance of Satyajit Ray (Berkeley Art Museum and Pacific Film Archive, Berkeley, 7:00) Sleep, My Love (97 min., 1948). (The Magick Lantern, Point Richmond, 7:30) Fast Times at Ridgemont High (90 min., 1982). (UA Berkeley 7, 9:00) Gamera vs...
American Comedy, 1930-1959 (Berkeley Art Museum and Pacific Film Archive, Berkeley, 7:00) The Secret Life of Walter Mitty (110 min., 1947). (The Magick Lantern, Point Richmond, 7:30) Breakfast at Tiffany's (115 min., 1961). (UA Berkeley 7, 9:00) The
Farooque Shaikh, who died on 27 December of a heart attack on a visit to Dubai with his family, was the plump, unlikely hero of scores of Bollywood films. He was born in 1948, his career beginning on a high note with the 1973 film Garm Hawa, about
My new year's resolution is to seek out and savor humanistic directors, who highlight common ground rather than differences, and regard empathy as a superior manifestation of strength. Jean Renoir, Yasujiro Ozu, Heddy Honigmann, the Dardennes
In theatre, we never see caste, creed, colour of the person sitting next' Very few institutions in the fast-disintegrating world can boast of the integration that cinema provides, Bollywood megastar Amitabh Bachchan said here on Sunday at the
Rough, uncut shots of a balmy Indian afternoon on a wide, gurgling river, filled the screen. While the footage, though in technicolour, had a decided vintage feel to it, the accompanying sounds comprised distant murmurs and gushing noise of the river.