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dominic garvin almost 3 years ago
not for me
Anastasia Loule 5 years ago
One of my favorites! Highly recommended.
Tony Gandía almost 6 years ago
Richly-layered, Oscar-winning thriller that uses a murder to compel & captivate.
Ryan Boucher 6 years ago
Agus Echagüe 7 years ago
I think it's more striking if you are Argentinean. But it's still a GREAT film.
Elizabeth Lynn over 7 years ago
Excellent performances and a disarming plot. Deals with old themes in a fresh way
emilio murillo over 7 years ago
Best Argentinian movie I've ever seen. Plus it has a great long take and amazing ending.
Scott Maclure over 7 years ago
Great characters, interesting plot. Failed to predict the ending. Approve!
Anthony Kozlowski almost 8 years ago
Painful to watch, yet utterly moving. One of the best foreign films in my collection.
Dominic Dirupo almost 8 years ago
Undeniably gripping. This Oscar winner is not as good as The White Ribbon or A Prophet
Paulo Guzman Guillen 8 years ago
Really slow movie
Diego Perez 8 years ago
Won an Oscar for the best foreign movie. Totally deserved.
Daniel Rus Morales 8 years ago
A thriller, a drama, a love story. One of the two best film I've seen in the last 5 years.
tamuna eristavi almost 2 years ago
ceca katic over 2 years ago
Ami Chan over 2 years ago
Facundo E. Cornellana almost 3 years ago
Nicolas over 3 years ago
The Secret in Their Eyes (Spanish: El secreto de sus ojos) is a 2009 Argentine crime thriller, directed by Juan José Campanella, based on Eduardo Sacheri's novel La Pregunta de Sus Ojos (The Question in Their Eyes). The film stars Ricardo Darín and Soledad Villamil in a joint production of Argentine and Spanish companies. The film won the Oscar for Best Foreign Language Film at the 82nd Academy Awards, making Argentina the first country in Latin America to win it twice (having already won for The Official Story in 1985). This happened just three weeks after being awarded the Goya Award for Best Spanish Language Foreign Film of 2009 (the Goya Awards are the Spanish equivalent of the American Academy Awards). As of 2010 it has become the second biggest box office success in Argentine film history, only surpassed by Leonardo Favio's 1975 classic Nazareno Cruz y el lobo (Nazareno Cruz and the Wolf). When Benjamin's train starts to roll, Irene chases it down the tracks. She's left...
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