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Chishu Ryu in Ozu’s The Munekata Sisters (1950).

Chishu Ryu in Ozu’s The Munekata Sisters (1950).

Ozu // Arte

Ozu // Arte

Ozu Posters, Part Three // Part One is here. Part Two is here. Posters and films are identified in the captions.

Ozu Posters, Part Two // I’ve been meaning to put these up for a while. Here are the other film posters in Ozu’s films, which were not included in Ozu’s Cinephilia. And here’s Part Three. Posters and films are identified in the captions. 

A film poster for Harakiri (1962) in Ozu’s An Autumn Afternoon (1962). For more, see Ozu’s Cinephilia at Current - The Criterion Collection.

A film poster for Harakiri (1962) in Ozu’s An Autumn Afternoon (1962). For more, see Ozu’s Cinephilia at Current - The Criterion Collection.

The June issue of Vanity Fair (1932) in Ozu’s Where Now Are the Dreams of Youth? (1932)

The June issue of Vanity Fair (1932) in Ozu’s Where Now Are the Dreams of Youth? (1932)

Brothers and Sisters of the Toda Family (1941)

Brothers and Sisters of the Toda Family (1941)

Tatsuo Saito in Ozu’s Days of Youth (1929)

Tatsuo Saito in Ozu’s Days of Youth (1929)

Fujiko Yamamoto & her kimono in Ozu’s Equinox Flower // by Shiori Clark

Fujiko Yamamoto & her kimono in Ozu’s Equinox Flower // by Shiori Clark

"The cold winter is over. Spring has come." // Tokyo Story (1953)

"The cold winter is over. Spring has come." // Tokyo Story (1953)

I want this painting. // Alley from Ozu’s An Autumn Afternoon (Sanma no aji)

I want this painting. // Alley from Ozu’s An Autumn Afternoon (Sanma no aji)

Yoji Yamada’s Tokyo Family (2013)

A delightful poster for the screening of Ozu’s Late Autumn at The Glasgow School of Art

A delightful poster for the screening of Ozu’s Late Autumn at The Glasgow School of Art

The trial of Noriko // Early Summer (1951)

The task of criticism as defined by Andre Bazin: “To prolong as much as possible in the intelligence and sensibility of those who read it the original shock of the work of art.” (via Critical Condition, Kent Jones)

The task of criticism as defined by Andre Bazin: “To prolong as much as possible in the intelligence and sensibility of those who read it the original shock of the work of art.” (via Critical Condition, Kent Jones)