Storm opened at the Intimate Theater on 30 December, 1907. Ingmar Bergman made a 1960 TV adaptation and 1999 radio adaptation of Storm, both of which were met with success. The television adaptation went on to be broadcast in Denmark and Norway as well. Critic Arthur Holmberg in his essay “Storm Weather” notes that Bergman was “praised for his tact and sympathy in depicting old age, his superior lighting and fine camera work as well as his understanding of the medium in his use of close-ups.” Bergman’s radio production was broadcast across three nations—vastly different from the small audience Strindberg intended. While radio adaptations of Strindberg’s intimate Chamber Plays have often met with poor reception due to the restricted nature of their medium, Bergman’s radio presentation of Storm received rave reviews. Holmberg again notes that “reviewers singled out its musicality and rhythmic balance, and the director’s masterly hand, ‘invisible but absolutely present’.” Bergman’s production was even seen as “an homage to the genre and an appeal to preserve radio theater as a special performance arena.” Other notable performances of the play include Giorgio Strehler’s production at his theater, the Piccolo Teatro di Milano in 1982. This production marked Strehler’s first foray into Strindberg with the theater. Highly stylized and dreamlike, the production featured mirrored walls, surreal music, and images of the otherwise unseen daughter Ann-Charlotte appearing in flashes like lightning.