Cuenta la historia de Jorge Pellegrini y Laura Ramallo a lo largo de casi dos décadas. Comienza en 1980 y termina en nuestros días. Cuenta le romance inicial, los posteriores desencuentros,... See full summary »
At age 42, Rafael Belvedere is having a crisis. He lives in the shadow of his father, he feels guilty about rarely visiting his aging mother, his ex-wife says he doesn't spend enough time ... See full summary »
In Argentina over 8,000 people die in traffic accidents every year. Behind each of these tragedies is a flourishing industry founded on insurance payouts and legal loopholes. Sosa is a ... See full summary »
The film is seen through the eyes of a ten-year-old boy, Harry (Matías del Pozo), who does not know that Argentina's 1976 coup d'état is impacting his life. After witnessing the "... See full summary »
A well-ordered hardware store owner in Buenos Aires will see his life turn upside down when he helps a stranded Chinese man who doesn't speak a word of Spanish find his uncle in the bustling city. But can this coexistence bear fruit?
Muriel Santa Ana,
Mariano Is a psychologist who must fulfill community service after losing a lawsuit by a traffic accident. He is forced to provide therapeutic support to Alfredo, a policeman depressed over... See full summary »
Don Aquiles says that when he came to Argentina aged 8 he only spoke Galician, a Western Iberian language similar to Portuguese, yet he speaks Castilian Spanish with a Spanish accent, even though he must have learned his Spanish in Argentina. See more »
Campanella is the kind of filmmaker that will always try to reach your human side, that will try to get through you by your heart not by your head. His stories have some kind of infallible tenderness, something that goes beyond the fact that you can feel identified with a character or with a certain situation; a tenderness that's universal, that is the same for all man kind. "Luna de Avellaneda" is not at all the exception to the rule: it's just another Campanella movie. A simple plot, with simple characters, very familiar places (maybe too familiar) dialogs that can mix really damn good trivial elements with deep ones, and smart humor, all these things, create the big panoramic picture of what this movie is. Great cast (Darín, Morán, Blanco mostly) and great production (for an Argentinian movie) do the rest. Then, all you have to do is sit and enjoy this happy go lucky movie, where every bad is eclipsed by some great good, and everything is just there to reveal you a lesson to remember, an that's to keep hope, and to hold on to things that matter although time may pass them by.
"¡Bancate al amor!"
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