Mary Poppins Returns
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All Critics (8)
| Top Critics (1)
| Fresh (8)
| Rotten (0)
Calls for justice mostly fall on stony ground in The Silence of Others, a stirring documentary about the victims of Spanish dictator Gen. Francisco Franco and their ongoing fight to extract some kind of legal payback.
These three stories are well constructed and are a touching way for these victims to be able to leave their testimonies. [Full Review in Spanish]
[An] overwhelming and clairvoyant documentary by Almudena Carracedo and Robert Bahar, produced by Pedro Almodóvar. [Full review in Spanish]
It's a powerful, meticulously constructed and empathetic documentary which highlights a travesty most people outside of Spain won't be aware of.
The Silence of Others must be seen on the big screen where we can appreciate its beautiful imagery and sound, and give our complete concentration to its momentous story about a country that should not forget its history.
Bahar and Carracedo not only successfully deliver the narrative details of their real-life drama, but adequately provide the context we need to appreciate its socio-political resonance.
Imagine going to Germany and seeing that there were still statues of Hitler. That was what Spaniards faced after the death of Franco. The film documents the need to bring his torturers to justice.
There is no embracing the future without confronting the past in The Silence Of Others, an elegant reckoning with the legacy of General Franco's 40 year dictatorship.
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