Paul Scheer sheds some light on The Room, lets us in on a secret in The Disaster Artist, and answers your questions. Plus, we explore the origins of midnight movies and take a look at IMDb's Top 10 Stars of 2017.
In bustling downtown Madrid, a loud gunshot and two mysterious deaths trap a motley assortment of common urbanites in a decrepit central bar, while paranoia and suspicion force the terrified regulars to turn on each other.
Struggling through the pages of an inconclusive story, a writer decides to retake an old manuscript with his typewriter. Just when everything seems to be picking up, there's a knock on the ... See full synopsis »
Oliver Cantú Lozano,
Abraham, a young man who's institutionalized in a psychiatric hospital, attempts to run away with a woman who's also a patient. But circumstances get complicated when the Medical Director ... See full summary »
A middle aged recluse psychologist who has stopped practicing years ago decides to take the case of Veronica, a young woman who's treatment was mysteriously interrupted by the Psychologists old professor, whom has disappeared. As a condition, the Psychologist requires Veronica to stay with her in her country house for the duration of the treatment. Here, they will both discover what lies behind their deepest secrets. Written by
Carlos Algara & Alejandro Martinez
Veronica screening at Guadalajara international film festival
During Guadalajara international film festival 2017, I had the
opportunity to attend the screening of this movie.
In the film, we follow a reclusive psychologist living in a lonely
cabin in the middle of the woods, that decides to take as a patient a
seeming disturbed young woman, as the therapeutically sessions move
forward a mystery of childhood traumas unravels
Now, that is a premise is not very often heard in Mexican cinema, this
psychological thriller revives true hope in new stories and new themes
for the Mexican film industry and most important to its audience.
Finally, I must mention that from a technical standpoint the movie is
very good, shot in beautiful black & white and with excellent camera
Kudos to all the staff involved in the making of this film, for taking
chances to bring something else to Mexican cinema.
8 of 9 people found this review helpful.
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