Sommarlek 1951 - Director: Ingmar Bergman
Einen Sommer lang - Illustrierte Film-Bühne Nr. 2128
Maj-Britt Nilsson, Birger Malmsten, Alf Kjellin, Annalisa Ericson, Georg Funkquist
Sommarlek 1951 […more Images]
Marie is a talented young ballerina. She meets Henrik, a wealthy college-boy one summer while staying at her uncles. They fall in love and spend their days focused wrecklessly on each other. As Autumn draws near an uneasy feeling creeps over Marie and turns her stomach sour. The morning of one of their last few days together Henrik makes a shallow dive suffering head and back injuries that kill him not long after. Years later, Marie, bordering on edge of her career as a professional dancer, realizes the mistakes she has made in life as a result of Henriks traumatic death.
Not to be missed — our Top 10 Balls To Try Before You Die
In other words, ballspotting.
While visiting my family recently, my Mum put together some mixed charcuterie for us to pick at while we enjoyed a nice afternoon together.
Complete with a selection of cheeses, crackers, breads, sweet mustard for dipping and my Dad’s homemade dried pork sausage, it was such a treat to be snacking on such a delicious assortment!
For his project, photographer John Clang shot various locations multiple times from the same perspective, and then ripped and wove the photographs together to show multiple points in time in each image. See more pictures here.
“A series that involves recording a location, to show the passing of time in a montage style. There is a sense of intimate intricacy of how time moves, and how people, albeit in a different time, are actually closer to one another and traveling in the same shared space. I’ve always been intrigued by the constant subtle changes in my urban environment. Every subtle shift affects my feelings and thoughts, hence my images respond acutely as a poetic reflection of myself in this environment. Working on this series, I explore how time moves in this seemingly static urban space. The people become the moving energy flowing through this space, marking the changes, forming the time. These images also explore my fascination that there are probably many time dimensions in this universe. We may have a ‘life’ that exists similarly on a different path, one minute before or after the one we’re living now. We merely just exist in this current dimension, and sometimes when time paths collide, we have déjà vu experience.” (John Clang)