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Entries with Keyword Argentine film

After a few days of sweet relief in August, it pains me to announce that the cold weather is back. But on the bright side, so are a brand new set of ciclos de cine, or film series, …

Here at The Bubble we’re really into Argentines doing cool stuff abroad, especially if it’s related to something in the arts. Which is why we’re pretty giddy with the news coming out of the Venice Film Festival today. Turns out …

Within film criticism, there is a school of thought that establishes the director as the maximum, most important vision within the creation of a movie; that is to say, a movie is the artistic representation of the director’s sensibilities, and

As International Women’s Day nears, once again the fight for women’s rights and gender equality moves to the forefront. Gone are the days where rose-colored platitudes and advertisements for discount washing machines fill the air; the conversation has shifted back …

Making a movie that is not only centered around the experience of a kid, but also assumes that kid’s point of view, is really hard to pull off. Or at the very least, it’s hard to pull off without coming

Film is a medium of continuous engagement. As audience members, we are passively submitted to a two-hour experience that has been carefully crafted by the filmmakers. As such, we are in a constant state of evaluating and re-evaluating what we’re

Biopics are a strange beast. Yes, we all like having a behind-the-scenes look at real-life notable figures, but biopics can also make for wholly unsatisfying movie-watching experiences. Too often, filmmakers’ attempts at drawing a traditional three-act structure from the entirety

Have you ever found yourself rooting for a movie to be good, despite overwhelming evidence of the contrary? Have you ever found that, as an audience member, you are having an internal dialogue with the film you’re watching? And does

I have a pretty good constitution in terms of getting creeped out in the cinema. There’s very little that will actually skeeve me out. Horror films — particularly the supernatural or super-gory kind — are a walk in the park.

Whether it’s a convoluted political thriller, a completely ridiculous erotic melodrama, a gripping documentary, or a nauseatingly banal romantic comedy, one of the most powerful aspects of visual storytelling is its ability to plunge the viewer