The Secret in Their Eyes (2009):
El secreto de sus ojos:
Cast and Characters (20 limit): Soledad Villamil as Irene Chronometer Menu © ndez Hastings / Ricardo Dara hang benjamãn Esposito / Carla Quevedo as Liliana Coloto / Pablo Rago as Ricardo Morales / Javier Godino as Isidoro GÃ ³ mez / BÃ ¡rbar Palladino hang Chica Piropo / Rudy Romano hang ordain ³ Ã ± ez / Alejandro Abel career as Pinche Mariano / Mario alarcã ³ n as Juez Fortuna Lacalle / Guillermo Francell hang Pablo Sandoval / Sebastián ¡n Blanco as Pinche Tino / Mariano Argento as Romano / JosÃ © Luis Gioia as BÃ ¡ez – Inspector / Juan JosÃ © ortãz as Agent Cardozo / Kiko Cerone as Molinari
Director: Juan JosÃ © Campanella
Location: estaciã ³ n, Retiro, Retiro, Capital Federal, Argentina
Release Date: 28 October 2010 (Germany)
Runtime: 129 min
Title: In the Augen ihre
Author: Eduardo of Sacher / Juan JosÃ © Campanella
The Secret in Their Eyes (2009) Shortly:
The Secret in Their Eyes (Spanish: El secreto de sus ojos) is a 2009 Argentine crime thriller film directed, produced and edited by Juan José Campanella and written by Eduardo Sacheri and Campanella, based on Sacheri’s novel La pregunta de sus ojos (The Question in Their Eyes). The film, a joint production of Argentine and Spanish companies, stars Ricardo Darín and Soledad Villamil.
The story unearths the buried romance between a retired judiciary employee and a judge who worked together a quarter century ago. They recount their efforts on a still-unsolved 1974 rape and murder that manages to cast a spell — not only on them, but on the victim’s husband and the killer. The double setting frames the period of Argentina’s Dirty War (1976–1983), a violent time when criminality often went unpunished.
In 2009, it was the recipient of awards in both Hollywood and Spain. The picture won the Oscar for Best Foreign Language Film at the 82nd Academy Awards, and, with 1985’s The Official Story, made Argentina the first country in Latin America to win it twice. Three weeks before, it had received the Spanish equivalent with the Goya Award for Best Spanish Language Foreign Film. As of 2010, it is only surpassed at the Argentine box office by Leonardo Favio’s 1975 classic Nazareno Cruz and the Wolf (Nazareno Cruz y el lobo).
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