The international event takes place each year as a tribute to the Oscar-winning film director who helped put little Sweden on the global cinema map.
Ingmar Bergman's films, film scripts, theatre productions and radio theatre all made the subjects of discussions and screenings during the annual Bergman Week, much taking place at Bergman's once-secluded home on Fårö, just off the larger Baltic island of Gotland.
This is where Bergman lived the last years of his life after coming there in 1960 - looking for a rugged setting for his film "Through a Glass Darkly" and shooting other films there as well.
Some feared that after Bergman's death on the island in 2007, his home would be sold to private buyers - bringing down the curtain on a major contribution to this small Nordic nation's international legacy. But instead a foundation took over, devoting the Bergman home to Swedish and foreign cultural visitors and a Bergman Center on Fårö.
One of the international guests this year at Bergman Week was Hungarian film director István Szabó whose Oscar-winning "Mephisto" described the moral corruption and seduction of an ego-driven artist seeking fame in a brutal dictatorship.
The Hungarian director had close ties with Bergman and was the only foreign visitor allowed to come to the shootings of Bergman's last film for the cinema, "Fanny and Alexander".