Conor McPherson's version of Endgame for the award-winning collection Beckett on Film.
A 1992 version of Endgame directed by the man himself.
Beckett's friend and head of San Quentin Prison's workshop takes a stab at Hamm. A little dry, but his heart is in the right place.
Alan Mandell as Nagg in Cluchey's production. It's the scene where they pray, and then Hamm curses God.
Take a try at Not I. This is the original production with Beckett's favorite actress, Billie Whitelaw. Warning: it's a bit terrifying.
A famous portrait of Beckett later in life that was briefly used in an Apple computer ad campaign "Think Differently."
Camera shot of a production of Endgame. It's that famous scene where Nagg and Nell go in for the kiss.
A melodramatic Clov stands beside his wheelchair-ridden master.
An online version of Endgame, start to finish.
Put your thinking caps on. One of the most well-known philosophers of the 20th century, Theodor Adorno, tries to make sense of Endgame. (PDF)
Self-proclaimed up-and-coming writer Benjamin Kunkel takes a crack at explaining Beckett's work. The article provides a nice biographical overview.
A site that has links to a lot of Beckett texts, productions, and critical works. If you're curious about Beckett, this is a good place to start.
This also has a number of links to reviews, studies, texts, and a few of the rare interviews that Beckett gave during his life.