Twenty Years Later

Film/Video
Twenty Years Later

Twenty Years Later

Image courtesy of CECIP – Centro de Criação de Imagem Popular

Twenty Years Later

Twenty Years Later

Image courtesy of CECIP – Centro de Criação de Imagem Popular

Twenty Years Later

Twenty Years Later

Image courtesy of CECIP – Centro de Criação de Imagem Popular

Twenty Years Later

Twenty Years Later

Image courtesy of CECIP – Centro de Criação de Imagem Popular

Twenty Years Later

Twenty Years Later

Image courtesy of CECIP – Centro de Criação de Imagem Popular

Cabra Marcado para Morrer - Eduardo Coutinho

Twenty Years Later

(Cabra marcado para morrer, Eduardo Coutinho, 1985)

Cruzamentos: Contemporary Brazilian Documentary

Cruzamentos: Contemporary Brazilian Documentary continues with visits from some of the most prominent filmmakers working in Brazil today. Developed in conjunction with the exhibition currently on view in our galleries, this series offers an unprecedented opportunity to discover one of the most vital—and seldom seen—documentary traditions happening anywhere in the world.

Via Brasil

Via Brasil is the Wexner Center’s multidisciplinary initiative focusing on contemporary art and culture in Brazil made possible by a generous grant from the Andrew W. Mellon Foundation.

Thu, Mar 27, 2014 7 PM

“One of the ten greatest films of all time.”—Kleber Mendonça Filho, director of Neighboring Sounds

Unanimously hailed a classic of the documentary field, Twenty Years Later powerfully announced Eduardo Coutinho as one of the most significant filmmakers in Brazil (and the world). In 1964 Coutinho started making a feature film about the assassination of a rural militant activist. The cast was composed of local nonprofessionals, including the activist’s widow. Filming was stopped by Brazil’s 1964 military coup as the activist’s family went into hiding and all of the director’s footage (except for one reel) was seized. Twenty years later, as the dictatorship was winding down, Coutinho tracked down the widow and her family and showed her the footage. The film not only documents her reaction, but serves as one of the defining portraits of the two decades that Brazil spent under the dictatorship. (119 mins., 35mm)

Alberto Giacometti, Le chien (Dog), 1951 (cast 1959); Bronze; 17 ½ x 40 x 6 ¼ in.; Edition 8 of 8; Wexner Family Collection; Art © 2014 Alberto Giacometti Estate/Licensed by VAGA and ARS, New York, NY

Wexner Center members can now reserve their free tickets for Transfigurations: Modern Masters from the Wexner Family Collection. Tickets go on sale to the public on Mon, Aug 25.

2001: A Space Odyssey

Don't miss 2001: A Space Odyssey—screening in glorious 70mm as part of A Summer Abroad ‘14—on Thu–Fri, Aug 28–29.

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