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Gösta Cederlund and Gunnar Björnstrand in the movie Torment (Swedish: Hets), 1944.

Gösta Cederlund and Gunnar Björnstrand in the movie Torment (Swedish: Hets), 1944.
Gösta Cederlund and Gunnar Björnstrand in the movie Torment (Swedish: Hets), 1944.
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Gösta Cederlund and Gunnar Björnstrand in the movie Torment (Swedish: Hets), 1944.
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Gösta Cederlund and Gunnar Björnstrand in the movie Torment (Swedish: Hets), 1944.
Gösta Cederlund and Gunnar Björnstrand in the movie Torment (Swedish: Hets), 1944.
$19.90
  • SKU: SCAN-NOP-00487795

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Gösta Cederlund and Gunnar Björnstrand in the movie Torment (Swedish: Hets), 1944. Torment (Swedish: Hets) is a Swedish film from 1944, directed by Alf Sjöberg, with screenplay by Ingmar Bergman. It was originally released as Frenzy in the United Kingdom,[1] although later releases have used the US title. Gösta Cederlund, Gustaf ("Gösta") Edvard Cederlund, (6 March 1888 – 4 December 1980) was a Swedish actor and film director. Knut Gunnar Johanson (13 November 1909 – 26 May 1986) was a Swedish actor known for his frequent work with writer and director Ingmar Bergman. Knut Gunnar Johanson (13 November 1909 – 26 May 1986) was a Swedish actor known for his frequent work with writer and director Ingmar Bergman. Björnstrand was born Knut Gunnar Johanson in Stockholm as son of actor Oscar Johanson and Ella Mauléon. After his education at the Royal Dramatic Theatre's acting school, he made several appearances in theatre, film and radio. Björnstrand's first collaboration with Ingmar Bergman was the 1941 theatre production of August Strindberg's The Ghost Sonata. His first major film role was in Hampe Faustman's Natt i hamn in 1943. After signing a contract with Svensk Filmindustri, he was offered mainly parts in comedies, including Bergman's Smiles of a Summer Night (1955). In 1957, however, he appeared in two dramatic roles for Bergman, in The Seventh Seal and Wild Strawberries. He regularly starred in other films by Bergman until 1968, when his work for the director became infrequent. He also played major roles at the Stockholm Stadsteater and in private theaters. In later years, due to the consequences of a stroke, Björnstrand avoided long-term contracts, and focused on theatre and television work. His last film was Bergman's Fanny and Alexander (1982): since he was suffering from memory loss at the time, the production was a difficult one for him. Björnstrand died in Stockholm in 1986.
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