Adèle's life is changed when she meets Emma, a young woman with blue hair, who will allow her to discover desire and to assert herself as a woman and as an adult. In front of others, Adèle grows, seeks herself, loses herself, and ultimately finds herself through love and loss.
In Mexico City, late teen friends Tenoch Iturbide and Julio Zapata are feeling restless as their respective girlfriends are traveling together through Europe before they all begin the next phase of their lives at college. At a lavish family wedding, Tenoch and Julio meet Luisa Cortés, the twenty-something wife of Tenoch's cousin Jano, the two who have just moved to Mexico from Spain. Tenoch and Julio try to impress the beautiful Luisa by telling her that they will be taking a trip to the most beautiful secluded beach in Mexico called la Boca del Cielo (translated to Heaven's Mouth), the trip and the beach which in reality don't exist. When Luisa learns of Jano's latest marital indiscretion straight from the horse's mouth, she takes Tenoch and Julio's offer to go along on this road trip, meaning that Tenoch and Julio have to pull together quickly a road trip to a non-existent beach. They decide to head toward one suggested by their friend Saba, who seems a little confused himself of ...Written by
La vida tiene sus maneras de enseñarnos. La vida tiene sus maneras de confundirnos. La vida tiene sus maneras de cambiarnos. La vida tiene sus maneras de asombrarnos. La vida tiene sus maneras de herirnos. La vida tiene sus maneras de curarnos. La vida tiene sus maneras de inspirarnos.
After Saba rolls the joint, the leftover marijuana on the Boda magazine on his lap, disappears. See more »
Life is like the surf, so give yourself away like the sea.
See more »
Several scenes edited out of the final movie were made available for public viewing on the movie's official Web site. The director claims to have created multiple edits of this film to satisfy censorship rules around the world. According to the director, one of these edits, allegedly intended for Mexican distribution in protest of that country's heavy censorship, runs less than 10 minutes. See more »
Here Comes the Mayo
Written by Francisco Ayala, Randy Ebright, Tito Fuentes (as Ismael Fuentes), Miky Huidobro (as Miguel Huidobro), Barry Ashworth and Jason O'Bryan
Written and Performed by Molotov vs. Dub Pistols
Published by Deconstruction Songs Ltd. (PRS), all rights in the USA
administered by BMG Songs, Inc. (ASCAP)/BUG Music Ltd. (PRS), administered by BUG Music, Universal-MCA Music Publishing,
Peer Music, Inc.
Molotov appears courtesy of Surco/Universal Music
Dub Pistols appear courtesy of Geffen Records See more »
What a funny, sexy, sad, wonderful movie. Gael Garcia Bernal is destined for greatness. I was totally overwhelmed by the sexual tension between the characters. It is also a subtle, yet brutal, comment on Latin culture as far as sex is concerned. The reaction of the two boys after realizing they have made love is purely Latin fear. In another part of the world, that night of love could have been the new beginning of a wonderful friendship. Cuaròn, the director, redeems himself here, after the embarrassing "Great Expectations"
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