Control

  • September 18, 2014 / 21:00
  • September 27, 2014 / 19:00

Anton Corbijn, USA, UK, 2007, 122,
English with Turkish subtitles
Cast: Sam Riley, Samantha Morton,
Joe Anderson, Alexandra Maria Lara

In 1970s England, troubled musician Ian Curtis (Sam Riley) rises to fame as lead singer of the band Joy Division. A husband and father, Curtis begins to feel the strain of his band’s growing success, as his marriage to wife Deborah (Samantha Morton) crumbles and his epilepsy gets worse. Nominated for two BAFTAs and hailed at Cannes, Anton Corbijn’s Control is a gripping biopic beautifully shot in crisp monochrome.

Screenings can be seen with a discounted museum ticket (8 TL). No reservations taken.

Style Wars

Style Wars

Everybody Street

Everybody Street

Bomb It

Bomb It

Bomb It 2

Bomb It 2

Exit Through  the Gift Shop

Exit Through the Gift Shop

Dogtown &  Z-Boys

Dogtown & Z-Boys

12 O’Clock Boys

12 O’Clock Boys

Inside Out:  The People’s Art Project

Inside Out: The People’s Art Project

Dark Days

Dark Days

Gunnin’  For That #1 Spot

Gunnin’ For That #1 Spot

Brooklyn

Brooklyn

Beats of Freedom

Beats of Freedom

Who Took the Bomp?<br/>Le Tigre on Tour

Who Took the Bomp?
Le Tigre on Tour

Control

Control

We Can’t  Go Home Again

We Can’t Go Home Again

Don’t Expect Too Much

Don’t Expect Too Much

Trailer

Control

Midnight Stories: The Soul

Midnight Stories: The Soul

Pera Museum Blog has published a series of “Techno – Dystopia” stories in collaboration with Turkey’s Fantasy and Science Fiction Arts Association (FABISAD). The Association’s member writers shared these newly commissioned short stories inspired by the artworks of Katherine Behar as part of the Museum’s Data’s Entry exhibition.

Cameria (Mihrimah Sultan)

Cameria (Mihrimah Sultan)

Based on similar examples by the European painters in various collections, this work is one of the portraits of Mihrimah Sultan, who was depicted rather often in the 16th century.

Rineke Dijkstra Look At Me!

Rineke Dijkstra Look At Me!

“The portrait tells us that there is an inner and an outer dimension of the human condition; it provides—or should provide—information about both the physical and psychological character of an individual.”