Leonid Mozgovoy

  • Aleksandr Sokurov – Russkiy kovcheg AKA Russian Ark (2002)

    2001-2010Aleksandr SokurovArthouseRussia

    A 19th century French aristocrat, notorious for his scathing memoirs about life in Russia, travels through the Russian State Hermitage Museum and encounters historical figures from the last 200+ years.Read More »

  • Aleksandr Sokurov – Molokh AKA Moloch (1999)

    1991-2000Aleksandr SokurovArthouseDramaRussia

    In 1942, in Bavaria, Eva Braun (Yelena Rufanova) is alone, when Adolf Hitler (Leonid
    Mozgovoy) arrives with Dr. Josef Goebbels (Leonid Sokol) and his wife Magda Goebbels
    (Yelena Spiridonova) and Martin Bormann (Vladimir Bogdanov) to spend a couple of
    days without talking politics.Read More »

  • Aleksandr Sokurov – Kamen aka Stone (1992)

    1991-2000Aleksandr SokurovArthouseUSSR

    “If ever a film replicated the state of dreaming, Stone does. Which is not to say it is, in the classical sense, surreal; but it has the flow and fugitive feeling of a half-remembered reverie, full of mysteries, portents, inexplicable happenings, and chimerical objects. Set in (and filmed in the actual) Chekhov museum, Stone centers on the relationship between a young museum guard and an older visitor who seems at different times to be a lover, a doctor, or a surrogate father. Shot in evanescent black and white with a sound track of silences, breathing, natural sounds, and fragments of classical music, Stone is haunting and enigmatic” (James Quandt)Read More »

  • Konstantin Lopushansky – Gadkie lebedi aka The Ugly Swans (2006)

    2001-2010ArthouseKonstantin LopushanskyRussiaSci-Fi


    Based on the novel of the same title by the Strugatsky brothers

    “Konstantin Lopushansky was a student of classic Soviet director Andrei Tarkovsky, and master’s influence is highly visible in “The Ugly Swans” — not just as a ghost in the background, but as full-fledged foreground presence. Which is not to deny Lopushansky his originality. More than anything, it’s a sign of a certain artistic style being handed down over the generations… The film is …aesthetically outstanding and emotionally moody in a way that’s very hard to gauge… Tarkovsky would have been proud.” (Tom Birchenough, “The Moscow Times”)
    Read More »

Back to top button