The Daily Telegraph magazine - Ingmar Bergman cover (12 March 1971)
1 in stock.
Good condition for age - yellowing to page edges - light crease to bottom corner of some pages - light wear to spine
THE NUCLEAR SALES RACE - Britain has invested £1,000 million in its peaceful nuclear programme. It seems to have been as well insulated against profit as the Harwell technician is against accident. The Dounreay Fast Reactor has given us a world lead again. Can we at last match sales ability to scientific achievement? 2 pages
IRELAND'S ELUSIVE FRONTIER - The Irish border runs across lanes, streams and fields, dividing gardens, houses and even bedrooms - an erratic route which has created confusion and many complications. What is it like to live along such a capricious line? 5 pages
MAPPING THE ROOF OF THE WORLD - John Tyson (a housemaster at Rugby) has three times forced his way to the remotest region of Nepal in attempts to climb the unconquered 22,580ft peak of Kanjiroba and explore the surrounding area. What makes an English teacher organise such expeditions? How far has he succeeded? Five and three-quarter pages
INGMAR BERGMAN - "Cold and wary" Portrait of the artist as a puritan. An exclusive interview Four and three-quarter pages
MANET: BRINGING ART BACK INTO LIFE - A past series of articles by Edwin Mullins traced the development of painting to the 19th century. He resumes with a study of Manet's "Olympia". Manet was more vilified and misunderstood for this painting than any artist ever. In 1865 it provoked the Paris art world to outrage by not covering sex in the clothing of allegory. "When art descends as low as this it does not even deserve a note of censure," said the press. But Manet's outspoken work inspired other rebels to carry on taking art out of the acadamies and back into life 3 pages