This is Buenos Aires, its characters, its history, its reality. A complex movie for a complex city, depicted in the character's language, and in their relationship with the present and the ...
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Soledad, a girl tired of being a taxi driver in Buenos Aires, travels with her car to Patagonia. She stops in a village whose inhabitants live in isolation and their only contact with the ... See full summary »
After devoting his life to publish philosophy, history and psychoanalysis, the editor Mario Zavadikner, discontented with the social and intellectual reality, decides to shoot himself at ... See full summary »
In Curuguazu, located in the Argentinian countryside, seventeen year-old Daniel Montero has been raised by his grandmother for three years since the death of his parents in a car accident. ... See full summary »
In the 70's, eighteen year-old Maria Fabiani lives with her French mother Diane in an old house in Buenos Aires, subletting rooms and giving classes to illiterate adults in the slums. One ... See full summary »
La película cuenta la historia de tres amigos y su sueño en común, a lo largo de tres momentos históricos claves de la Argentina. Todo comienza en 1976, con la aparición de una sex symbol ... See full summary »
A couple of friends work for a taxi driver to rob his passengers, but they feel like they're getting ripped off. They decide to plan their own robberies, but they are amateurs and things ... See full summary »
This is Buenos Aires, its characters, its history, its reality. A complex movie for a complex city, depicted in the character's language, and in their relationship with the present and the past. This is a story of contrasts, offered by a despair choir of characters: the old couple who hire a young woman to record city's present images, because they "don't get out much now", the boy who finds out the real story about his parents out of a coincidence... this and the others are all illustrations of actual Buenos Aires.Written by
The movie is very good, technically speaking. The script, the shooting and the final cut deserves much more attention that it probably had, considering that is an Argentine film.
I disagree, however, with Mrs. Velazquez comment in what it concerns the subject of the movie in relation to the last dictatorship. I think no link between the subject of the movie and the dictatorship could be made, except for what regards the old couple that hired the services of one of the female protagonists for shooting out scenes of the everyday life with a camera, and herself being a daughter of desaparecidos. But that is in itself not the main stream of the subject the movie is meant to address. Rather, the movie is a portrait about everyday life in a Buenos Aires overwhelmed by the dramatic shift in values, decadence, domestic social (and somewhat racial) non-resolved issues, and people's spirit of survival against all odds, as result of the profound social and economical crisis that -though the economical side of it was not particularly evident at the time the film was shot- it could be seen it was coming up.
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