Santiago, a man in his 40's works as a cowboy, lives in the outsides of remote village in Beni. His past is unclear, rumors say that he's a fugitive, an assassin or a bandit. A work offer ... See full summary »
Pedro Antonio Gutiérrez
Jorge Arturo Lora,
The film depicts the story of Bihar Cricket and its starvation from playing the nationals till 2016. The film is a combination of Fact and fiction on the above topic. It narrates the ... See full summary »
Barcelona, 2017. Ex-partners meet again after five years of not seeing each other and having gone through difficult times in their lives. Just when they thought they had left the past ... See full summary »
In the future, humanity has the keys required to use energy in a responsible way, but it runs up against new moral dilemmas. Through four moments separated in space-time over a 50-year ... See full summary »
This is a semi-docu compiled from 20,000+ clips shot by "regular" Spaniards with their cellphones. The submissions opened towards the end of 2015, widely advertised on TVE so my expectations were high: an agricultural behemoth at the height of the harvest season, an incredibly rich history and all kinds of landscapes and natural phenomenons, Spain has it all.
Unfortunately, none of the above was interesting enough for Isabel Coixet and her crew to include in the movie. The Spain presented here features a man with boobs, a bunch of gays, a SJW so busy watching clips of migrants she doesn't have time for some hygiene before showing up on camera, a woman about to die from cancer and some people moaning about their worries. In short, the very same "diversity" that gets showed down your throat at every step in every other western country, so if you're looking for entertainment or education here, keep moving you xenophobic misogynistic racist. Spain is too busy to be proud of its 1000-year old patriarchy privileges when terrible things like gorgeous, sweet women, strong, hardworking men and children not wondering what gender they are today still are a known plague there, to the dismay of people whose contributions were selected for this compilation.
Want to know how a day in Spain looks like, tune in to TVE in the afternoon on any given weekday and catch España Directo or Aquí la Tierra, shows peeking into the amazing variety of the country's nature, traditions, festivals and people as they are every day. And do it quick, before the feminist-globalist steamroller of diversity enriches and equals Spain so much you won't be able to set it apart from anywhere else.
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