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Je t’aime je t’aime, Nosferatu the Vampyre

Film/Video

Je t'aime je t'aime
Je t'aime je t'aime
Image courtesy of Artists Public Domain
Je t'aime je t'aime
Je t'aime je t'aime
Image courtesy of Artists Public Domain
Nosferatu
Nosferatu
Image courtesy of Criterion Pictures
Nosferatu
Nosferatu
Image courtesy of Criterion Pictures
Nosferatu
Nosferatu
Image courtesy of Criterion Pictures
Je T'Aime, Je T'Aime (trailer)
Je t'aime je t'aime
Je t'aime je t'aime
Herzog's NOSFERATU THE VAMPYRE (trailer)
Nosferatu
Nosferatu
Nosferatu

Je t’aime je t’aime
Nosferatu the Vampyre

(Alain Resnais, 1968)
(Werner Herzog, 1979)

2nd film screens at 8:40 PM

Fri, Aug 1, 2014 7 PM
Sat, Aug 2, 2014 7 PM

A rare foray into science fiction for the great Alain Resnais, Je t’aime je t’aime focuses on the first man chosen to test time travel—an experiment that lands the subject in a maze of fractured memoires. As film critic Raymond Durgnat notes, “With Marker’s La jetée and Tarkovsky’s Solaris it constitutes a holy trinity of meditations on the horrors of eternal life.” (91 mins., 35mm) Originally released in the US in English, this alternate German version of Werner Herzog’s daring and beautiful homage to the silent horror classic Nosferatu remains virtually unseen in this country. With Klaus Kinski giving an indescribable performance as the title character and Bruno Ganz and Isabelle Adjani as the Harker couple, the film creates an atmospheric spectacle that’s full of attention to historical details. (107 mins., 35mm)

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Josef Albers, Leaf Study IX, c. 1940Leaves on paper28 x 24 ¾ inches© The Josef and Anni Albers Foundation/ Artists Rights Society New YorkPhoto: Tim Nighswander/Imaging 4 Art

Leap Before You Look: Black Mountain College 1933–1957
opens September 17, 2016.

Join us for the Fall Exhibition Preview on September 16.