Actor, Drama Club member 

On his fifth birthday, Stanislav Zindulka decided to become an actor after entering a theatre dressing room for the first time. He smelled its aroma and fell in love.

Czech actor Stanislav Zindulka was born in 1932 into a family of amateur theatre actors in Jilemnice. He studied at the Academy of Performing Arts and worked at the theatre in Hradec Králové. Zindulka lived and performed in Brno for over twenty years. He started teaching at the Brno Conservatory in 1975, but due to his unsuitable political views was forced to leave. In 1989, he began performing in Prague theatres. He received a Czech Lion Award for Best Actor in a supporting male role in the film Indian Summer (Babí léto.) He is a member of the Drama Club and often performs in other plays. In the HBO drama Burning Bush, he plays Dr. Knapp, the colleague of attorney Dagmar Burešová.

I remain
The testimonies of people who were there.

The Faithful I Remain website captures authentic and unique testimonies from witnesses of Palach’s sacrifice and presents fascinating stories from people who were inescapably affected by political trials, Soviet occupation and the subsequent “normalization”.

We invited publicly known figures to share their recollections of an historic and challenging time, resulting in a series of interviews full of intimate memories, experiences and impressions that illustrate critical turning points in the period of Communist rule.

The website was created by 2FRESH for HBO Europe s. r. o. to support the Burning Bush, a three-part drama from world-renowned Polish director Agnieszka Holland.The project was completed with assistance from the Prague City Council and Mayor of Prague MUDr. Bohuslav Svoboda.


HBO Europe's three-part drama Burning Bush, directed by world-renowned Polish filmmaker Agnieszka Holland, premiered on the HBO film channel on 27th January 2013.

Both the most extensive and ambitious project in the history of HBO Europe, the film recalls a period of Czech modern history which had been ignored in Czech cinema until now.

The film begins with the reconstruction of the shocking act of Jan Palach, who set himself on fire on 16 January 1969 in protest against the Soviet occupation

The story follows the young lawyer who represents Jan Palach’s mother against an influential Communist official and serves to describe the transformation of the Czechoslovak society at the time – from the silent protest culminating at Palach’s burial to growing resignation and the upcoming period of “normalization.”

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