Part of “Cruzamentos: Contemporary Brazilian Documentary”
Friday, July 11, 2014
7:30 PM - 10:00 PM
Billy Wilder Theater (Hammer Museum)
10899 Wilshire Blvd.
Los Angeles, CA 90024
Twenty Years Later (Cabra marcado para morrer) (Brazil, 1985)
Directed by Eduardo Coutinho.
In 1964, Eduardo Coutinho started work on a feature film about the assassination of a rural militant activist, employing a non-professional cast that included the activist’s widow. Filming was stopped by Brazil’s military coup when the widow went into hiding and all but one reel of the footage was seized. Twenty years later, Coutinho tracked down the widow and showed her the surviving images. The result is one of the defining portraits of Brazil under the dictatorship and announced Coutinho as a major voice in Brazilian cinema.
Produçôes Cinematográficas Mapa. Producer: Eduardo Coutinho. Screenwriter: Eduardo Coutinho. Cinematographer: Edgar Moura (1981), Fernando Duarte (1963). Editor: Eduardo Escorel. Cast: Elizabeth Teixeira. Joao Virginia Silva, Eduardo Coutinho (narration).
119 min | Portuguese with English subtitles
The Century (O século) (Brazil, 2011)
Directed by Cinthia Marcelle, Tiago Mata Machado.
The Century is a documentary of a performance and a documentary of an allegory as a century of revolution and conflict is reduced to a compelling abstraction, while remaining concrete and specific.
Parking is available in the lot under the Billy Wilder Theater. Enter from Westwood Blvd., just north of Wilshire. Parking for people with disabilities is provided on levels P1 and P3. Mon-Fri: After 6 p.m.: $3.00 flat rate. Mon-Fri: Before 6 p.m.: $3.00 for first 3 hours with Museum validation and $1.50 per 15 minutes thereafter. Sat-Sun: $3.00 flat rate. To obtain validation stamp show your ticket stub at the security desk in the Wilshire Lobby.
For more information please contact
Public Programs Tel: (310) 206-1475
Download File: 07-11-14Cruzamentos-5y-cqf.pdf
Sponsor(s): , Spanish and Portuguese, UCLA Film & Television Archive, Center for Brazilian Studies, UCLA Division of Humanities, Wexner Center for the Arts, and Department of Spanish & Portuguese.