[QUOTE=titania7;62256]To film The Master and Margarita is a challenging task but Bortko keeping to the original did utlmost of his power. He played with colours amazingly: Moscow was portrayed in grey colour, Voland and his company were shown in bright ones and Jerusalem was in yellow and red tones. Bortko used wonderful music by Igor Korneluk and indeed brilliant actors and actresses took part in that film.I have yet to see the film you speak of, Learna. It is sitting in a stack of DVDs that I've been intending to watch for several months now, however, and since The Master and Margarita is among my favorite books, I do hope to find the time to watch it soon.
I haven't actually seen a film on DVD in nearly a year. . .and it's been even longer than that since I've been to a movie theatre.
When I saw The Master and Margarita for the first time I did it with a critical eye but for the second time I injoyed it a lot. Titania, I hope you will like it and will not be sorry to break your viewer's blok .
Alexis, I agree that if a person is weak in spirit he/she trys to find explanation of bad luck in everything including superstitious.I did know some actors/actresses who were superstitious, but I always thought it was silly, to be honest. I couldn't believe that some actors would hesitate to say the word "MacBeth" and would refer to the play itself as "The Scottish play." Silly nonsense it is, in my opinion! Of course, everyone is different and if it makes one feel better to hold on to superstitious ideas, then there's nothing wrong with doing so. I simply feel it gives one the illusion that circumstances depend upon supernatural/external forces and that can be dangerous. It's best to stay as focused in reality as one can, I think.