Orson Welles' "Othello"

Brand-new restoration!

 

 

 

Timeless, sensual, spirited, courageous — all appropriately outsized words to describe this sumptuous adaptation of the Bard’s tale of the Moor, crafted by and starring one of cinema’s great outsized personalities. The electric tension inherent in Shakespeare’s triangle of Othello, Desdemona and Iago is further bolstered by some of the sharpest, starkest imagery of Orson Welles’ career; this is visual work on the same level of Citizen Kane and Touch Of Evil, along with being a prime example of how black-and-white can be even more vibrant than color. An inherent facet of Welles’ directorial life on film is that the behind-the-scenes chaos that frequently shadowed him (the bad financing deals, the false starts, the re-casting and the re-cuts) often influenced the finished products’ spirit, for better or worse. Here, however, there are no visible seams. Even though Othello’s infamous, on-again-off-again production took three years, frequently shedded cast members and spanned many different cities passing for one central locale, it’s all of one organic, captivating piece — one which nabbed the ‘52 Palme D’Or at Cannes. Brand-new restoration!
Dir. Orson Welles, 1952, DCP, 95 min.

 

BUY TICKETS ($12/free for members. Showtimes subject to change):
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Saturday, May 17th: 5:30pm
Sunday, May 18th: 2:45pm
Tuesday, May 20th: 7:30pm
Wednesday, May 21st: 7:30pm
Thursday, May 22nd: 5:15pm
Friday, May 23rd: 7:30pm

 

Watch the trailer for “Othello”!

 

 

Welles' "Othello" (5/23)

othello3_480_309
5/23/2014 - 7:30PM

Timeless, sensual, spirited, courageous — all appropriately outsized words to describe this sumptuous adaptation of the Bard’s tale of the Moor, crafted by and starring one of cinema’s great outsized personalities. The electric tension inherent in Shakespeare’s triangle of Othello, Desdemona and Iago is further bolstered by some of the sharpest, starkest imagery of Orson Welles’ career; this is visual work on the same level of Citizen Kane and Touch Of Evil, along with being a prime example of how black-and-white can be even more vibrant than color. An inherent facet of Welles’ directorial life on film is that the behind-the-scenes chaos that frequently shadowed him (the bad financing deals, the false starts, the re-casting and the re-cuts) often influenced the finished products’ spirit, for better or worse. Here, however, there are no visible seams. Even though Othello’s infamous, on-again-off-again production took three years, frequently shedded cast members and spanned many different cities passing for one central locale, it’s all of one organic, captivating piece — one which nabbed the ‘52 Palme D’Or at Cannes. Brand-new restoration!
Dir. Orson Welles, 1952, DCP, 93 min.

Watch the trailer for Welles’ “Othello”!

Welles' "Othello" (5/22)

othello2_480_309
5/22/2014 - 5:15PM

Timeless, sensual, spirited, courageous — all appropriately outsized words to describe this sumptuous adaptation of the Bard’s tale of the Moor, crafted by and starring one of cinema’s great outsized personalities. The electric tension inherent in Shakespeare’s triangle of Othello, Desdemona and Iago is further bolstered by some of the sharpest, starkest imagery of Orson Welles’ career; this is visual work on the same level of Citizen Kane and Touch Of Evil, along with being a prime example of how black-and-white can be even more vibrant than color. An inherent facet of Welles’ directorial life on film is that the behind-the-scenes chaos that frequently shadowed him (the bad financing deals, the false starts, the re-casting and the re-cuts) often influenced the finished products’ spirit, for better or worse. Here, however, there are no visible seams. Even though Othello’s infamous, on-again-off-again production took three years, frequently shedded cast members and spanned many different cities passing for one central locale, it’s all of one organic, captivating piece — one which nabbed the ‘52 Palme D’Or at Cannes. Brand-new restoration!
Dir. Orson Welles, 1952, DCP, 93 min.

Watch the trailer for Welles’ “Othello”!

Welles' "Othello" (5/21)

othello_480_309
5/21/2014 - 7:30PM

Timeless, sensual, spirited, courageous — all appropriately outsized words to describe this sumptuous adaptation of the Bard’s tale of the Moor, crafted by and starring one of cinema’s great outsized personalities. The electric tension inherent in Shakespeare’s triangle of Othello, Desdemona and Iago is further bolstered by some of the sharpest, starkest imagery of Orson Welles’ career; this is visual work on the same level of Citizen Kane and Touch Of Evil, along with being a prime example of how black-and-white can be even more vibrant than color. An inherent facet of Welles’ directorial life on film is that the behind-the-scenes chaos that frequently shadowed him (the bad financing deals, the false starts, the re-casting and the re-cuts) often influenced the finished products’ spirit, for better or worse. Here, however, there are no visible seams. Even though Othello’s infamous, on-again-off-again production took three years, frequently shedded cast members and spanned many different cities passing for one central locale, it’s all of one organic, captivating piece — one which nabbed the ‘52 Palme D’Or at Cannes. Brand-new restoration! Plus, DJ Prætorius will be here to spin records before the show.
Dir. Orson Welles, 1952, DCP, 93 min.

Watch the trailer for Welles’ “Othello”!

Welles' "Othello" (5/20)

othello3_480_309
5/20/2014 - 7:30PM

Timeless, sensual, spirited, courageous — all appropriately outsized words to describe this sumptuous adaptation of the Bard’s tale of the Moor, crafted by and starring one of cinema’s great outsized personalities. The electric tension inherent in Shakespeare’s triangle of Othello, Desdemona and Iago is further bolstered by some of the sharpest, starkest imagery of Orson Welles’ career; this is visual work on the same level of Citizen Kane and Touch Of Evil, along with being a prime example of how black-and-white can be even more vibrant than color. An inherent facet of Welles’ directorial life on film is that the behind-the-scenes chaos that frequently shadowed him (the bad financing deals, the false starts, the re-casting and the re-cuts) often influenced the finished products’ spirit, for better or worse. Here, however, there are no visible seams. Even though Othello’s infamous, on-again-off-again production took three years, frequently shedded cast members and spanned many different cities passing for one central locale, it’s all of one organic, captivating piece — one which nabbed the ‘52 Palme D’Or at Cannes. Brand-new restoration!
Dir. Orson Welles, 1952, DCP, 93 min.

Watch the trailer for Welles’ “Othello”!

Welles' "Othello" (5/18)

othello2_480_309
5/18/2014 - 2:45PM

Timeless, sensual, spirited, courageous — all appropriately outsized words to describe this sumptuous adaptation of the Bard’s tale of the Moor, crafted by and starring one of cinema’s great outsized personalities. The electric tension inherent in Shakespeare’s triangle of Othello, Desdemona and Iago is further bolstered by some of the sharpest, starkest imagery of Orson Welles’ career; this is visual work on the same level of Citizen Kane and Touch Of Evil, along with being a prime example of how black-and-white can be even more vibrant than color. An inherent facet of Welles’ directorial life on film is that the behind-the-scenes chaos that frequently shadowed him (the bad financing deals, the false starts, the re-casting and the re-cuts) often influenced the finished products’ spirit, for better or worse. Here, however, there are no visible seams. Even though Othello’s infamous, on-again-off-again production took three years, frequently shedded cast members and spanned many different cities passing for one central locale, it’s all of one organic, captivating piece — one which nabbed the ‘52 Palme D’Or at Cannes. Brand-new restoration!
Dir. Orson Welles, 1952, DCP, 93 min.

Watch the trailer for Welles’ “Othello”!

Welles' "Othello" (5/17)

othello_480_309
5/17/2014 - 5:30PM

Timeless, sensual, spirited, courageous — all appropriately outsized words to describe this sumptuous adaptation of the Bard’s tale of the Moor, crafted by and starring one of cinema’s great outsized personalities. The electric tension inherent in Shakespeare’s triangle of Othello, Desdemona and Iago is further bolstered by some of the sharpest, starkest imagery of Orson Welles’ career; this is visual work on the same level of Citizen Kane and Touch Of Evil, along with being a prime example of how black-and-white can be even more vibrant than color. An inherent facet of Welles’ directorial life on film is that the behind-the-scenes chaos that frequently shadowed him (the bad financing deals, the false starts, the re-casting and the re-cuts) often influenced the finished products’ spirit, for better or worse. Here, however, there are no visible seams. Even though Othello’s infamous, on-again-off-again production took three years, frequently shedded cast members and spanned many different cities passing for one central locale, it’s all of one organic, captivating piece — one which nabbed the ‘52 Palme D’Or at Cannes. Brand-new restoration!
Dir. Orson Welles, 1952, DCP, 93 min.

Watch the trailer for Welles’ “Othello”!

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