Swedish filmmaker Ingmar Bergman radically altered the nature and meaning of the motion picture form, transfiguring a medium long devoted to spectacle into an art capable of profoundly personal meditations into the struggles facing the psyche and the soul. By focusing on the exploration of self with unparalleled intensity, Bergman fused Freudian psychotherapy with a dreamlike sensibility founded on visual metaphors, flashbacks and extreme close-ups to create a revelatory cinematic world unlike any before it. Unabashedly admired by other filmmakers, Bergman remains one of the most profound and influential artists the film medium has yet produced.
We're honored to join in the Black History Month celebration with this special archive of programming that highlights pivotal moments and notable figures in African American history, ranging from the heroism of the Tuskegee Airmen to the toe-tapping music of Miles Davis. You'll also hear from contemporary change-makers, poets and writers on the black experience, business leaders, and more.
Society continues to grapple with the challenges that people with mental health issues face. According to the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, one in five Americans experience mental health problems. There are many factors contributing to our society’s struggle with mental illness. The lingering uncertainties of the COVID-19 pandemic,...
In 2020, there were an estimated 727 million persons aged 65 years or over worldwide. This number is projected to more than double by 2050, reaching over 1.5 billion persons. By mid-century, one in six people globally will be aged 65 years or older. Globally, the population aged 65 years and over is growing faster […]