Directed by Matías Piñeiro, one of Argentinian cinema's most sensuous and daring new voices, "Viola" is a mystery of romantic entanglements and intrigues among a troupe of young actors performing Shakespeare's "Twelfth Night" in a small theater in Buenos Aires. (c) Cinema Guild
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Critic Reviews for Viola
Piñeiro's bold but graceful camera movements, exploring space with unselfconscious joy, speak to a young filmmaker's emerging mastery.
A Buenos Aires production of "Twelfth Night" is point of departure for a buoyant examination of love's labor's lost offstage.
It's a pleasant, negligible wisp of a movie, notable mostly for what it suggests of its director's potential.
You have been privy to a series of seductive, ephemeral moments, drawn into the eternal rhythm of youth and connected with something old and durable, one name for which is art.
A movie that leaves us with a smile on our faces but also more than a few thoughts in our heads.
Piñeiro unearths every bit of thought and feeling contained in this mercurial feature's brief running time ...
Much like the way Jacques Rivette does it for the French, Piñeiro does it for the Argentinians.
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