sobre el cine de Gonzalo Suárez y la semiótica

ENLACE INTERESANTE SOBRE GONZALO SUAREZ Y SU OBRA

Breve texto sobre Don Juan en los infiernos :

Mientras se extinguen los últimos vestigios del imperio y el rey Felipe II agoniza, a la sombra del esplendor perdido, un hombre, desafiando los designios divinos y la justicia humana, convierte sus pasiones en destino y en ley su voluntad. Su condena, eterna; su nombre, una leyenda: Don Juan.

sobre Passolini, en español


http://www.pierpaolopasolini.eu/espanol.htm

notas sobre el cine: Robert Bresson

El cine , en tanto séptimo arte sobre todo, tiene un interés crucial para la actividad crítico filosófica. Este texto de Robert Bresson resulta en este sentido de gran interés para nuestro sitio introfilosofia ; ( no hemos podido encontrar una versión en español, por ahora )

Ese obscuro objeto de deseo: Luis Buñuel

FUENTE The New York Review of Books

LUIS BUÑUEL. ATEO GRACIAS A DIOS de Eloy Domínguez Serén from EloyVanClift on Vimeo.

Volume 25, Number 2 · February 23, 1978
Buñuel’s Private Lessons
By Michael Wood
That Obscure Object of Desire
a film directed by Luis Buñuel

The idea of Spain had a certain vogue in France in the nineteenth century, from Mérimée and Gautier to Debussy and Ravel. It meant, usually, Granada and Seville, orange trees, boleros, secret gardens, southern nights, gypsies, guitars, castanets, and abrupt, capricious passions unknown to the colder civilizations of the north. It meant dark-eyed, dark-haired beauties—so much so that a character in Flaubert’s Education sentimentale, published in 1869, can claim to be tired of such things (‘Assez d’Andalouses sur la pelouse!’), while the hero of Pierre Louÿs’s La Femme et le pantin, published in 1898, is so entirely trapped inside this dusky Iberian fantasy that he can regret never having had a blonde mistress, inadvertently suggesting a title to Luis Buñuel as he does so: ‘J’aurai toujours ignoré ces pâles objets du désir.’ Buñuel’s new film is described as ‘inspiré par’ Louÿs’s novel.
Little Bookroom / Paris and Her Remarkable Women

Review, 4188 words

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