Posts Tagged ‘Ingrid Bergman’

Humphrey Bogart – A Pictorial

 

“I have absolutely no interest in who gets the girl. I don’t care. I don’t see any reason to spend two hours to see who gets the girl especially since you know who’s going to get her from the beginning, usually the actor who gets the most money.” ~ Humphrey Bogart

 

Humphrey Bogart

Humphrey Bogart

 

“She’s a real Joe. You’ll fall in love with her like everybody else.” ~ Humphrey Bogart on Lauren Bacall

 

Lauren Bacall and Humphrey Bogart laughing on set between takes of the Producer's Showcase live telecast of The Petrified Forest (1955).

Lauren Bacall and Humphrey Bogart laughing on set between takes of the Producer’s Showcase live telecast of The Petrified Forest (1955).

 

“I didn’t do anything I’ve never done before, but when the camera moves in on that Bergman face, and she’s saying she loves you, it would make anybody feel romantic.” ~ Humphrey Bogart on Ingrid Bergman

 

Humphrey Bogart with Ingrid Bergman in "Casablanca" (1942)

Humphrey Bogart with Ingrid Bergman in “Casablanca” (1942)

 

“Even when I was carrying a gun, she scared the bejesus out of me.” ~ Humphrey Bogart on Bette Davis

 

Humphrey Bogart with Bette Davis in "Dark Victory" (1939)

Humphrey Bogart with Bette Davis in “Dark Victory” (1939)

 

“She talks at you as though you were a microphone. She lectured the hell out of me on temperance and the evils of drink. She doesn’t give a damn how she looks. I don’t think she tries to be a character. I think she is one.” ~ Humphrey Bogart on Katharine Hepburn

 

Humphrey Bogart and Katharine Hepburn at a press reception at Claridges in Mayfair, London (1951)

Humphrey Bogart and Katharine Hepburn at a press reception at Claridges in Mayfair, London (1951)

 

“You could argue with her, but she was tough. When Jack (cinematographer Jack Cardiff) saw her striding into the jungle alone one morning, he thought, ‘God help the jungle’.” ~ Humphrey Bogart on Katharine Hepburn during the filming of “The African Queen” (1951)

 

Humphrey Bogart with Katharine Hepburn in "The African Queen" (1952)

Humphrey Bogart with Katharine Hepburn in “The African Queen” (1952)

Be sociable...Share!!Tweet about this on TwitterShare on FacebookShare on Google+Pin on PinterestShare on StumbleUponShare on LinkedInShare on Tumblr

On the set of “Casablanca” (1942) Humphrey Bogart and Ingrid Bergman

 

“Casablanca” is a 1942 American romantic drama film directed by Michael Curtiz, starring Humphrey Bogart, Ingrid Bergman and Paul Henreid, and featuring Claude Rains, Conrad Veidt, Sydney Greenstreet, Peter Lorre and Dooley Wilson. Set during World War II, it focuses on a man torn between, in the words of one character, love and virtue. He must choose between his love for a woman and helping her and her Czech Resistance leader husband escape from the Vichy-controlled Moroccan city of Casablanca to continue his fight against the Nazis. “Casablanca” won three Academy Awards, including Best Picture. Its characters, dialogue, and music have become iconic, and the film has grown in popularity to the point that it now consistently ranks near the top of lists of the greatest films of all time.

 

Humphrey Bogart and Ingrid Bergman on the set of “Casablanca” (1942)

 

Claude Rains watches Humphrey Bogart and Paul Henreid play chess on the set of “Casablanca” (1942)

 

Humphrey Bogart and Dooley Wilson hanging out on the set of “Casablanca” (1942)

 

Director Michael Curtiz with Humphrey Bogart and Ingrid Bergman on the set of “Casablanca” (1942)

 

Humphrey Bogart filming home movies of production from a ladder on the set of “Casablanca” (1942)

 

Director Michael Curtiz filming Humphrey Bogart and Ingrid Bergman on the set of “Casablanca” (1942)

Be sociable...Share!!Tweet about this on TwitterShare on FacebookShare on Google+Pin on PinterestShare on StumbleUponShare on LinkedInShare on Tumblr

Ingrid Bergman – A Pictorial

 

“I was the shyest human ever invented, but I had a lion inside me that wouldn’t shut up.” ~ Ingrid Bergman

 

Ingrid Bergman


 
“I have grown up alone. I’ve taken care of myself. I worked, earned money and was independent at 18.” ~ Ingrid Bergman
 

Ingrid Bergman – 1945


 
“I’ve gone from saint to whore and back to saint again, all in one lifetime.” ~ Ingrid Bergman
 

Ingrid Bergman


 
“Be yourself. The world worships the original.” ~ Ingrid Bergman
 

Ingrid Bergman


 
“I have had my different husbands, my families. I am fond of them all and I visit them all. But deep inside me there is the feeling that I belong to show business.” ~ Ingrid Bergman
 

Ingrid Bergman – “Joan Of Arc” “1948”


 
“I have no regrets. I wouldn’t have lived my life the way I did if I was going to worry about what people were going to say.” ~ Ingrid Bergman
 

Ingrid Bergman – ‘Casablanca’ (1942)


 
“In Paris, when the picture came out (Casablanca (1942), they weren’t too pleased with it. They didn’t like the political point of view. The picture was taken off immediately and was never sold to television. A while ago, it was brought in and opened in five theatres in Paris, as a new movie. They had a big gala opening where I appeared and people were absolutely crazy about it.” ~ Ingrid Bergman

.

 

Be sociable...Share!!Tweet about this on TwitterShare on FacebookShare on Google+Pin on PinterestShare on StumbleUponShare on LinkedInShare on Tumblr

“Joan Of Arc” – Ingrid Bergman

 

All I have done, I have done by the command of my Lord… that is, all I have done well.” ~ Joan of Arc (Ingrid Bergman)

 

Joan Of Arc (1948)


 

“Joan Of Arc” is a 1948 technicolor film directed by Victor Fleming and starring Ingrid Bergman as the young French Heroine. The story is set in the Fifteenth Century, France is a defeated and a ruined nation after the One Hundred Years War against England. Fourteen year old farm girl Joan of Arc claims to hear voices from Heaven asking her to lead God’s Army against the English and the crowning of the weak Dauphin Charles VII as King of France. Joan gathers the people with her faith, forms an army, and conquerors Orleans. When her army is ready to attack Paris the corrupt Charles sells his country to England and dismisses the army. Joan is arrested, sold to the English,  and submitted to a shameful political trial in Rouen castle, eventually being burned at the stake for heresay.

 

Ingrid Bergman – “Joan Of Arc” (1948)

 

“Joan Of Arc” was nominated for seven Academy Awards, becoming the first film to receive seven nominations without receiving a Best Picture nomination. Ingrid Bergman recieved a Best Actress nomination and Jose Ferrer recieved a Best Supporting Actor nomination. Although Bergman and Ferrer did not win, the movie did win two Academy Awards for Best Costume Design and Best Cinematography. Walter Wanger also recieved a Honorary Academy Award “for distinguished service to the industry in adding to its moral stature in the world community by his production of the picture Joan of Arc.” Wanger refused his honorary Oscar for the film because he was angry that the film had not been nominated for Best Picture.

 

Ingrid Bergman – “Joan Of Arc” (1948)

 

Ingrid Bergman – “Joan Of Arc” (1948)

 

.

Be sociable...Share!!Tweet about this on TwitterShare on FacebookShare on Google+Pin on PinterestShare on StumbleUponShare on LinkedInShare on Tumblr

Dooley Wilson – As Time Goes By from “Casablanca” (1942)

 

“As Time Goes By” is as synonymous with the 1942 classic movie “Casablanca” as any song ever was with a movie. It was originally written in 1931 by Herman Hupfeld for the Broadway Musical Everybody’s Welcome, where it was sung by Francis Williams. After it was released, “As Time Goes By” was recorded by several artists in the early 30’s, including Ricky Valee. But it is mostly remembered as the song Sam (Dooley Wilson) sung in “Casablanca”, reaching almost legendary status through the years as the song Rick (Humphrey Bogart) and Ilsa (Ingrid Bergman) fell in love to.  Even today, “As Time Goes By” is still as moving to many “Casablanca” fans as it was the first time they heard Dooley Wilson sing it.

 

AS TIME GOES BY

You must remember this
A kiss is just a kiss, a sigh is just a sigh.
The fundamental things apply
As time goes by.

And when two lovers woo
They still say, “I love you.”
On that you can rely
No matter what the future brings
As time goes by.

Moonlight and love songs
Never out of date.
Hearts full of passion
Jealousy and hate.
Woman needs man
And man must have his mate
That no one can deny.

It’s still the same old story
A fight for love and glory
A case of do or die.
The world will always welcome lovers
As time goes by.

Oh yes, the world will always welcome lovers
As time goes by.

 

Dooley Wilson — “Casablanca”(1942)

 

“As Time Goes By” was voted #2 on The American Film Institute’s 100 Years…100 Songs List.

.

Be sociable...Share!!Tweet about this on TwitterShare on FacebookShare on Google+Pin on PinterestShare on StumbleUponShare on LinkedInShare on Tumblr