Rossy De Palma

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Julieta Trailer


Antía and her mother, Julieta have always had quite a strained relationship. At the age of eighteen, Antia had had enough of her mother's emotionally draining way of life and decided to leave. Julieta's life continued and for the most part there was little difference that her daughter wasn't there.

Many years later, Julieta's in a much healthier headspace and decides to write her daughter a long letter attempting to explain some of the reasons behind the way she lived her life and also in a bid to somewhat make up for the years she's been missing from her life. 

After finishing the letter, Julieta realises that she has no way of tracking down her daughter's mailing address.

Continue: Julieta Trailer

Julieta Review

Extraordinary

Iconic Spanish filmmaker Pedro Almodovar is back with another powerfully complex female-centred drama, along the lines of Volver or All About My Mother. Its punchy emotional rhythms are deeply involving, while the film's visual style creates an atmosphere of mystery and suspense as a woman deals with parenthood, love and death over two decades.

Julieta (Emma Suarez) is a high-powered middle-aged woman in Madrid who has just agreed to move with her writer boyfriend Lorenzo (Dario Grandinetti) to Portugal. But a series of events changes her mind, and she instead drops out of her life, consumed with thoughts about her daughter Antia (Bianca Peres), who wants nothing to do with her. As she flashes back to life as a young woman (now Adriana Ugarte), she relives her romance with the rugged fisherman Xoan (Daniel Grao) and his close friend Ava (Inma Cuesta). And thinking about all of these people who have come and gone from her life clarifies her resolve.

The film is based on three Alice Munro stories, which is what gives it such a swirling, layered quality as the characters spiral around each other. Almodovar keeps the tone intimate and openly emotional, adding vivid visual flourishes in clever camerawork and striking splashes of primary colours (mainly reds and blues). Thankfully, this isn't a downbeat movie; it's a celebration of how various aspects of love touch our life. The focus is on the seasons of Julieta's face, and both Suarez and Ugarte are transparent in the role, seamlessly merging their performances to create a woman who understands that, even with people around you, you're essentially alone in life. Meanwhile, all of the supporting actors create remarkable inner lives for their characters that make them unusually vivid.

Continue reading: Julieta Review

Rossy de Palma - Saturday 15th May 2010 at Cannes Film Festival Cannes, France

Rossy De Palma
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Rossy de Palma

Date of birth

16th September, 1964

Occupation

Actor

Sex

Female




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Rossy de Palma Movies

Julieta Trailer

Julieta Trailer

Antía and her mother, Julieta have always had quite a strained relationship. At the age...

Julieta Movie Review

Julieta Movie Review

Iconic Spanish filmmaker Pedro Almodovar is back with another powerfully complex female-centred drama, along the...

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