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Ver Un tango más

Un tango más is a movie starring María Nieves Rego, Juan Carlos Copes, and Johana Copes. The life and love story of Argentina's famous tango dancers Maria Nieves Rego and Juan Carlos Copes, who met as teenagers and danced together...

Genres
Musical, Documentary
Director
German Kral
Starring
Johana Copes, Myriam Copes, Juan Carlos Copes, María Nieves Rego

All Systems Operational

Product details

Genres Musical, Documentary
Director German Kral
Writer German Kral, Daniel Speck
Stars Johana Copes, Myriam Copes, Juan Carlos Copes, María Nieves Rego
Country Germany, Italy, Argentina
Also Known As O Último Tango, Viimeinen tango, Το τελευταίο μας τανγκό, Ultimo tango, ラスト・タンゴ, Ein letzter Tango, Notre dernier tango, Ostatnie tango, Ultimul nostru tango, Az utolsó tangónk, Un ultimo tango, Our Last Tango, Vores sidste tango, Još jedan tango, Den sista tangon, O Nosso Último Tango
Runtime 1 h 25 min
Audio Português  English  Deutsch  Italiano  Español  Français  Gaeilge  Svenska  Nederlands
Subtitles Português  日本語  Čeština  Australia  한국어  Filipino  Tiếng Việt  हिन्दी 
Quality 480p, 720p, 1080p, 2K, 4K
Description María Nieves and Juan Carlos Copes are the best-known couple in the history of tango and have shaped the dance like no other. They danced together passionately, loved and hated each other for almost 50 years, until one day they separated. And that left a huge gap in the tango scene - Now, almost at the end of their lives, they talk about their story for the first time.

Top reviews

Tuesday, 16 Jun 2020 02:20

This film was one of the best I have seen for years. It's about the great Mexican conductor Felipe (played by Oscar Issac) who is asked by a young conductor (played by the gorgeous Antonio Banderas) to work with the orchestra and orchestra student Jose (played by the handsome and talented Diego Luna) in Mexico City. The student Jose has an important role in his life. The film does a great job at showing how difficult and hard the job is, but also how beautiful it is to do it. Jose sees the value in the music that Felipe has created, the music that he works with, the lessons he teaches to the student, and how wonderful life in Mexico City is. Jose is very excited about the life he is going to have. The film is not a documentary. It's a documentary about a young man who sees an opportunity for a better life, and that opportunity is the music that Felipe created. It's all very funny, with the director of the film asking Felipe to play "One of My Wings" and Felipe saying "I've never heard of that piece, I've never heard of this piece, but, why not." The film is very informative and has great insight into the making of the musical "Romeo and Juliet" from 1961, which is a classic and one of my favorite films. It also gives us some great insights into the history of the music, but also some great historical and cultural insight into the Mexico City of the 1960s, the hippies, the "Fiesta" of people, the music, the changes that were going on in Mexico City. It's a fantastic documentary, and I highly recommend it to anyone interested in music.
Monday, 15 Jun 2020 20:23

Though they might have little in common, American music groups and their legendary performances are always remembered for their work. Since the 1970s, this period has been a time of intense focus on musical excellence and fusing it with a more serious focus on artistic integrity. This film documents the lives of five musicians who represent some of the best of these groups. But before we get too excited about what they have to offer, let's take a closer look at each one. The top performer in this film, Frankie Goes To Hollywood, is not only the best of the bunch, he's also arguably the most down to earth. This is the guy who appears to be listening to every note and taking into account how his friends use his particular style. That's not to say he doesn't have a few hiccups or lets his ego get the best of him, but we're used to him showing his artistry as well. The band member who best exemplifies this attitude is the long-haired drummer, played by Julian Cope. I won't go into much detail about the rhythm and sound of the group, but suffice it to say that the drummer is one of the most consistent performers around. He's got the chops and knows how to play with an orchestra, while his band mates are more free-wheeling. The other two bands with some of the best guitarists are the New York Dolls and the Ramones. The latter can play anything from blues to country and vice versa. They do things with the music that's just so bizarre that they've been recorded a few times, like the drummer jamming on his own "electric" guitar. It's so out of place in this rock group that the film might not have caught it the first time. The New York Dolls, on the other hand, seem to have come out of nowhere. They're the first band to truly play electric guitar and they've done it in a way that would make Tommy John Blacha and Ike & Tina look like violinists. And they're not just a novelty. The songs are very well-done, though, and there's a lot of power and emotion in their playing. The Ramones have been the best at entertaining us with their music. The band consists of only four members but they sound amazing. Their songs are simple and go for maximum effect without being too obvious. The guitarist's playing is really high-energy, and the drummer shows off his solo chops. The entire film is a fascinating look into the life of these musicians and what it means to be a musician. And they're very, very entertaining. If you're a fan of music and/or of the musicians in it, you're sure to enjoy this documentary.
Monday, 08 Jun 2020 03:27

The Spanish filmmaker Gerardo "El Chivo" Vega has a good grasp of the general trend of electronic music and electronic dance music in general, even if he has to put a hand in the field of film-making, which he does with style. He has a camera crew and a camera crew of electronic music producers and DJs and he shows them their works and shows what they have to do with his camera. One of the artists who is interviewed is Juan Dominguez, a producer of one of the most popular electronic music. He discusses the technical aspects of the production of electronic music and explains how important it is to be able to use a proper microphone, so that the sound can be heard from all the angles. He also has a good eye for detail and he is very knowledgeable about the music and culture of his country. Another artist is Alberto "Alone in the Night" Reyes, a DJ who was part of the first wave of electronic music. He is asked about the difference between his work and that of the other DJs. He answers that they have to be able to use a microphone. Another interview is with Mario "Dude" Vega, a producer and DJ who had to work with the electronic music, including his own music, a lot of times. He has a great eye for detail and he explains how important it is to have a good microphone. In the end, we hear about the American electronic music and we hear about the social side of electronic music. A very nice documentary. You will love it if you like electronic music or if you like the culture of electronic music. I give it a 7 out of 10.
Tuesday, 21 Apr 2020 19:04

I'm going to start by saying that I'm a huge fan of Mexican cinema, particularly of what is now considered to be "New Wave" cinema. Since I'm Mexican, it's not really my cup of tea. I'm not a fan of the "Oscar-worthy" movies, I don't want them to show up in my house on DVD. I don't care for "guest-stars" and I don't really care for the "new" films that aren't worth seeing in the theaters. So when I saw that a documentary was being made about the history of this cinema, I wanted to see it. Now I'm a little more open-minded, and I'm starting to see a lot of the films that were there in the '70s and '80s. I started watching this documentary a few days ago, and I thought it was pretty well done. I'm glad that they weren't all trying to paint a rosy picture of the Mexican film industry. I think some of the people interviewed were extremely harsh towards the Mexican films. I also liked the fact that they talked about the other side of the coin, the United States films. I'm glad that they didn't try to glamorize the US film industry, because they probably would've gone over the top and given the documentary a bad name. I think this documentary was very well done, and I was surprised at how much I enjoyed it. I really liked the idea that they did this documentary, even if it was just to look at films of Mexican cinema that weren't well-known. The interviews were really insightful and, although it's not a great documentary, it was a very enjoyable and very entertaining documentary. It's easy to get lost in the world of Mexican cinema, and this documentary was really good at showing a lot of the films that were popular in the '70s and '80s. I think this documentary is very much worth watching.


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