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Ver El botón de nácar

El botón de nácar is a movie starring Martín Calderón, Cristina, and Patricio Guzmán. Delving into the nearly-religious significance of water, this profound rumination on memory and loss bridges the gap between its mystical origins,...

Patricio Guzmán
Ema Malig, Martín Calderón, Cristina, Patricio Guzmán

All Systems Operational

Product details

Genres Documentary
Director Patricio Guzmán
Writer Patricio Guzmán
Stars Ema Malig, Martín Calderón, Cristina, Patricio Guzmán
Country France, Switzerland, Chile, Spain
Also Known As O Botão de Pérola, The Pearl Button, Le bouton de nacre, A gyöngyház gomb, Το μαργαριταρένιο κουμπί, The Peral Button: Vannets mysterium, Perłowy guzik, Perlemorsknappen, Secretul nasturelui de sidef, 真珠のボタン, Pärlemorknappen, O Botão de Nácar, La memoria dell'acqua, Der Perlmuttknopf
Runtime 1 h 22 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 The ocean contains the history of all humanity. The sea holds all the voices of the earth and those that come from outer space. Water receives impetus from the stars and transmits it to living creatures. Water, the longest border in Chile, also holds the secret of two mysterious buttons which were found on its ocean floor. Chile, with its 2,670 miles of coastline and the largest archipelago in the world, presents a supernatural landscape. In it are volcanoes, mountains and glaciers. In it are the voices of the Patagonian Indigenous people, the first English sailors and also those of its political prisoners. Some say that water has memory. This film shows that it also has a voice.

Top reviews

Monday, 29 Jun 2020 05:06

For the love of God. Why does nobody know about this guy?!? This man is one of the greatest living explorers of the New World. He has visited a dozen or more sites, all along the coast of North America. His journey began in 1849 and continues to this day. It is a historical adventure and the best documentary I have ever seen on any topic. Every thing is seen. Everything is documented. And the documentary itself is fascinating, even if it's only for the first 30 minutes. It's extremely hard to follow because there are so many characters and different groups and their roles are quite different. It's like you are watching a complete story. I loved the interviews. It's like you are learning about the people and the stories. They are all fascinating. They are all explorers and they are all very proud of their achievements. You want to know what the biggest achievement is for each person. But you never do. You always think it's because they are so proud and the most important thing for them is that they are explorers and their discovery is for the people and the world. This man is the only one who has all of the right answers for everything and he is very famous for it. His interviews are so powerful. I wish that all of the documentaries on the first day of the official opening of the Museum of the Arctic would be like this one. I really hope that people will discover it. I have to say, that in the documentary the movie is very powerful. I watched it again and again. I think that people should see it. I am still fascinated by this man and his journey. I would like to see it again and again. The story is very touching. I want to see it. This documentary is not only for explorers. It's for the people who are interested in the world and history. It's a story of a very humble man who had a good heart and he had a dream. And his story is very interesting and he is still inspiring me to this day. His story is fascinating and I want to watch it again and again. This documentary is the most important documentary I have ever seen. It is a must see for everybody.
Sunday, 28 Jun 2020 23:10

I was delighted to see that this documentary appeared on the BBC World Service, it was one of the most thought-provoking pieces of work I've seen on the topic of digital culture in our modern age. The BBC program is one of the most highly-rated documentaries I've ever seen, and it is rare for the BBC to produce a program which is truly so well-written and such a valuable contribution to the public domain. It is hard to believe that this was produced by an independent production company in a country with the highest tax burden in the world, but that's what happened here. At first glance the production company, Frontier Pictures, is clearly just another film company, but there is much more to it than that. It's an excellent presentation of a global problem with a global solution, and it does so without condescension or naivete. Frontier Pictures made a documentary about the practice of digital piracy of copyrighted material, and it is just the beginning of their work on the topic of digital piracy and digital culture. It's a perfect example of how independent producers can put together a great documentary which is truly excellent, and also an excellent example of how a film can become great without any financial assistance, and how the Internet can be a fantastic tool for research, education, and innovation. The documentary covers many issues in an interesting way, and does so in a manner which is also interesting to the viewer. The film is about piracy, it's about the culture of piracy, it's about the language of piracy, and it's about piracy and piracy culture, and how each of these things are related to each other. The documentary covers a lot of information, and the production company is extremely thorough in providing the information. It's really a great film, one of the best documentaries I've seen, and it will be a must-see for everyone who has an interest in the digital culture, culture of piracy, or copyright. The production company will be proud of their contribution to the digital culture and the culture of piracy, and this is truly an excellent documentary.
Thursday, 21 May 2020 12:38

A fantastic and hilarious documentary about the famous Bolivian horticulturist/geneticist Doctor Guillermo Arevalo (Antonio Banderas), who has created, among others, a magical plant, which has been named after him, that is considered to be the world's oldest living plant. Unfortunately, this plant is dying, and Guillermo is being forced to destroy it. Now, as you can imagine, this leaves Guillermo out to dry, but luckily, he's got a very ingenious plan to survive, and even more, to get to the plant. Guillermo, as it turns out, has been doing a lot of research on the plant, and he has already discovered that it's been genetically engineered, and in the process, genetically modified, so that it's poisonous to the plant. This means that if they destroy it, the plant dies. The only way Guillermo can survive is if he does this to the plant, and, luckily for Guillermo, he can't just just destroy the plant, but also to get it to "grow back". The only problem is, that the plant needs time, and Guillermo is the only one who can get it to grow back, which is, of course, exactly what he wants. But, unfortunately, when he tries, the plant doesn't like his methods, and, as a result, the plant is destroyed, and Guillermo's life is put in danger. This documentary is fantastic, and, in fact, very, very funny. It's full of great quotes, from all the famous scientists that have worked with the plant, and it's full of great scenes, all the more, because they are very brief. There are also some great music, including a great composition by the Colombian composer Jaime Paredes, who was one of the people that Guillermo hired to compose this film. You can see that this is an intelligent and funny documentary, and it's one of the best documentaries I have seen in a very long time.
Saturday, 16 May 2020 20:44

The British documentary on Pedro Almodovar is a cinematic tour de force. The film is divided into chapters that cover his career, his personal life, and his relationship with his mother and his father. The docent is none other than Pedro himself, who goes through the editing process. His desire to present the facts of his life and his career is admirable and his approach to this documentary is moving. I've never seen a documentary that presents so much information in a succinct and understandable way. There are several interesting facts presented here, such as how Pedro was in love with the former director of the Royal Academy of Music, Henri C. Jacquet, and his flirtation with other actresses. Pedro and C. Jacquet were very close, and Pedro considered Jacquet's daughter to be his first love. Pedro also said that he fell in love with the "perfect girl" when he met her in a dance class in France. While I'm sure Pedro could have had a more specific definition of perfect, he was very clear that he had never had sex with a woman and that this was one of the main reasons why he became a movie director. The documentary also presents the stories of several other famous women. My favorite was Ann Magie, the actress who played the young Joan in "Amadeus" and who went on to play the female lead in Pedro's "Cama Cama" trilogy. Her story was also well told and very moving. The docent also does a great job of explaining the film's major technical problems. In particular, he mentions how the footage of scenes that Pedro had filmed himself had been shot on digital video and that Pedro had filmed many of the scenes in a large apartment with two sets of mirrors. The only light source in the room was a lamp with the lights at the ends of the room. This would have made the film much more accurate if it had been filmed on a proper green-screen. Another technical problem that was mentioned was that Pedro had taken film from a bus that had been shot with a film camera. This was a problem for Pedro because it meant that the film could not be transferred to digital video. The DVD also contains a bonus featurette that is pretty amazing. It is a lengthy interview with Pedro about the different subjects in the documentary, which you can read about here. I recommend this documentary to everyone who loves Pedro Almodovar and cinema. It is an amazing and inspiring documentary that you should see.
Monday, 06 Apr 2020 01:41

I am a fan of music and of the people of Portugal, so I am not surprised that I would be surprised by this documentary. It's not the usual footage of visiting the train station, but a detailed description of the making of a musical. There are many interesting aspects of this film. It's almost like a personal history of how the songs were made, and it's fascinating to see how the personalities of the people in the film shape the songs. The film's main theme is the phenomenon of artists who are not recognized, or at least not well-known. There are two main characters: an old opera singer, Ana Fonseca, and a young musician, Ignacio de Oliveira. The two work together as a team. Both are not people who have achieved anything, but they do, because of their talent. Both are friends, both are musicians, and they try to find a way to make the songs they love, and to make their music accessible to the public. In the end, both have managed to make the most beautiful songs they could, and they are proud of that. It's hard to know what would have happened to their lives if they had not been so successful. I do not know whether these are real lives or not. It's certainly not an accurate depiction of them, but it's interesting to see what they have achieved. I can imagine, if the film had been made in Portugal, that the two men would have become famous. Their music is not new, but it is beautiful. I also think that it would be more interesting to have the film about a woman in the same situation. The women in this documentary are all talented, and that's why they had to make music. It's very difficult to make music, but I hope that this film will raise awareness about women's musical achievements. It's not always a bad thing to know about the achievements of a woman, as long as it's a woman who does it. In the end, I am happy to know that the women in this film have the ability to make music, and that the music has the power to inspire people. I hope they will continue to make music, as they always have. I hope they will find the same success as the men in this film.

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