Seville, 16th century. During a terrible plague epidemic, the corpses of several murdered people are found, as an omen of the end of the world. Seville was one of the main cities of the ... See full summary »
Patricia López Arnaiz
TEMPLARIOS nos transporta a los orígenes de La Orden del Temple, centrándonos en la Península Ibérica; en la Primera y Segunda Cruzada, y en los sucesos que, a finales del siglo XI y ... See full synopsis »
The story is settled in the Middle Ages when three monotheistic religions coexisted and fought for power in the Spanish Peninsula: Christians, Muslims and Jews. The series mixes action, ... See full summary »
Back from the campaign of Numancia, Galba has been dispossessed of everything that made him a respected and powerful man. The Senate repudiates him, his family is ruined and his wife, ... See full synopsis »
Justo Gil arrives as a migrant in the city, his great charisma will allow him to socialize with the youngsters from the gauche divine but an unexpected turn of events makes him become an informer for the Franco political police.
After a nuclear accident in the north of Spain, a vast exclusion zone was set up to contain the risk of radioactive propagation. A series of murders leads Héctor, the police chief who ... See full summary »
The Roman Catholic Church faces the new challenges of Protestanism in Northern Europe and Paganism in the Americas. Carlos V seeks to secure the power of the Church, in this continuation of Isabel (2011-2014) and La Corona Partida (2016).
Through a portrait of this family, we witness the profound changes that have shaken Spanish society between the 1990s and the present, with the advent of the economic and political crises in the background.
Gonzalo de Castro,
Crematorio is the story of the Bertomeus, a family that has managed to amass a great fortune over several generations. Rubén Bertomeu left agricultural businesses behind to create a ... See full summary »
Good to see an attempt to tell things as they were...
Honestly, I see here an attempt of telling the history by its name, how it was, and no how we want it to be on our role of conquerors on conquered, far from victimhood or heroism. The only thing I see is that is going only on a light and superficial way over it, 8 chapters of 45- 50 minutes are not enough to go though 30 of the most important years on the history of the world...a lot of things untold...but on the overall, I really like the raw way it is explained that it was the people with firm ideals together with the people from the low society, and not kings (except Isabel of Castilla) and nobles, the people who made it...and not because of Christian purposes on the most of the cases.
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