Gosta Ekman


Actor

Biography

Life Events

1912

Stage acting debut

1927

First film as co-director "A Perfect Gentleman"

Videos

Movie Clip

Intermezzo (1936) - She's Magnificent Back home in Sweden after a world tour with violinist Professor Brandt, his promoter Charles (Erik “Bullen” Berglund) visits his now-retired accompanist Thomas (Hugo Bjõrne), who introduces his own student Anita (Ingrid Bergman, at 21 already becoming Sweden’s biggest film star), in the original (preceding her own Hollywood re-make) Intermezzo, 1936.
Intermezzo (1936) - What Are You Teaching My Daughter? Listening with his daughter (Britt Hagman) then playing along, Professor Brandt (Gösta Ekman), because he’s just back from a two-year concert tour, hasn’t met her new piano teacher Anita Hoffman (Ingrid Bergman), in the original Swedish production of Intermezzo, 1936, directed by Gustaf Molander.
Intermezzo (1936) - Throwing Caution To The Winds On the town in Stockholm, after playing together for the first time, and having dismissed the spectacular spontaneous idea of accompanying him on his next tour, world class violinist Holger (Gösta Ekman) swoons with director Gustaf Molander over Ingrid Bergman as Anita, his daughter’s piano instructor, in the original Intermezzo, 1936.
Faust (1926) - The Gates Of Hell Not fooling around for a moment, an apocalyptic opening with an archangel (Werner Fuetterer), an un-credited devil and Gosta Ekman as the title character, F.W. Murnau directs the German folk-tale, with a new recording of the original score, in Faust, 1926.
Faust (1926) - Thou Hast Summoned Me His city overrun with plague, still desperate to save everyone, the title character (Gosta Ekman) executes instructions delivered to him, it appears, by the devil himself, thereby conjuring Mephisto (Emil Jannings), in F.W. Murnau’s UFA production of Faust, 1926.
Faust (1926) - Faith Alone Shall Vanquish Death Director F.W. Murnau articulates the desperation brought on a medieval city by the devil, who unleashed the plague, for the sole purpose of testing the title character (Gosta Ekman), Lothar Muthel as the freaked out monk, in the 1926 UFA version of the German legend, Faust.

Bibliography