After thirty years of being a daughter, wife and mother, Dolors decides to see what happens when she tries thinking of herself for the first time. Dolors has to learn how to follow her own path to its end, and be strong enough not to look back - to home, and a husband she still loves and respects, but who has still to learn to listen to his wife and find out what her needs are. Written by
9 March 2008 (USA)
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Aspect Ratio: 1.78 : 1 / (anamorphic)
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Did You Know?
When Sergi Rubió
was 18 he was struck by this narrative device when he saw it in the first five minutes of Francis Ford Coppola
's The Rain People
(1969). Though he have never seen the film again he have wanted to pay homage to this scene for almost 11 years. See more
In the very last scene, the collar of the character played by Jordi Domènech
blocks the frontal shots of the actress Montse Caminal
, inadvertently hiding her face. After toying with different solutions, so that the offending garment wouldn't get in the way of the shot, we saw how in the middle of the scene, Montse reciprocates the gesture of a caress on the part of the actor by adjusting his collar and hence allowing the spectators to finally see her as can be observed in the final cut of this short film. See more
Dolors, thank god you've finally called. I haven't slept all night. I've called all your friends. None of them knew where you were. I was going to call the hospitals, in case something had happened to you. Tell me where you are, Dolors. What's happened, my love?
Ernest, I'm fine, really.
Is that all you can say? You've never disappeared like this, without telling me where you were going, or even leaving me a note. Dolors, do you realize that I've been awake all night? All night wondering what ...
In those days (and this is one of those short films) Sergi Rubió
always signed his work with the following link: myspace.com/sergirubio way at the bottom, at the very end of the credits, instead of the name of the production company, the distributor or at least the name of the person who owned the rights, not to mention the closing titles which one would find at the end of just about any commercial film. See more