Otilio, the richest man of Huasteca Tamaulipeca, falls deeply in love with Julia, a happy and simple young woman. Julia belongs to the group of dance of this region. She is the best ... See full summary »

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Cast

Credited cast:
Alfredo Castillo ...
Felipe
Manuel Landeta ...
Santiago
Goretti Lipkies ...
Margarita
Lisset ...
Julia
Rafael Romero ...
Nacho
Alicia Sandoval ...
Belen
Alfredo Sevilla
Alejandro Tommasi ...
Otilio
María Elena Velasco ...
Maestra de baile
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Storyline

Otilio, the richest man of Huasteca Tamaulipeca, falls deeply in love with Julia, a happy and simple young woman. Julia belongs to the group of dance of this region. She is the best ballerina of the group of "Huapango". His partner of dance is Santiago, a thick and strong man that secretly loves her. Very soon there will be realized the National Festival of the Huapango that will allow us to discover a place of Mexico where it is lived, it is in love and is danced with passion, but when the doubt appears there will come untied an irremediable passional revenge that is based on the doubts that jealous generate. Written by Beto Gutierrez

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Genres:

Drama | Music

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1 October 2004 (Mexico)  »

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User Reviews

 
When Huapango and Shakespeare collide
29 November 2004 | by (Mexico) – See all my reviews

When you see the cast of this movie you already know where is this heading to. It's not a big deal, a so so movie if you are at least interested in watching the dance groups of the Huasteca region in a contest (because in other way you'll be bored to death). The drama may seems laughable at some points but when Shakespeare reaches the surface it becomes interesting. And even Landeta, which is not a precisely gifted actor seem to have fun in one of Shakespeare's more enjoyable characters: Iago. Lisset can't overpass a mediocre soap opera acting but... And at last but not the least there are good performances (at least as fair as expected) by Tomassi, Sevilla and a good attempt of María Elena Velasco to leave behind the annoying character of La India María. The best performance for me was given by the actor playing Felipe, the Cassio equivalent, which name I can't remember and is not even registered in the cast here.

It is not quite impossible to think of Danzón when you're watching Huapango, but here the dance is superposed to the story, and seems forced to translate Shakespeare to the Huasteca region. Shakespeare and Huapango dance didn't mix in this one. But it was a fair essay.


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