|The Bad Life|
|Directed by||Hugo Fregonese|
|Produced by||Peter Baldwin|
The Bad Life (Spanish: La Mala vida) is a 1973 Argentine crime film directed by Hugo Fregonese.
Argentina, officially named the Argentine Republic, is a country located mostly in the southern half of South America. Sharing the bulk of the Southern Cone with Chile to the west, the country is also bordered by Bolivia and Paraguay to the north, Brazil to the northeast, Uruguay and the South Atlantic Ocean to the east, and the Drake Passage to the south. With a mainland area of 2,780,400 km2 (1,073,500 sq mi), Argentina is the eighth-largest country in the world, the fourth largest in the Americas, and the largest Spanish-speaking nation. The sovereign state is subdivided into twenty-three provinces and one autonomous city, Buenos Aires, which is the federal capital of the nation as decided by Congress. The provinces and the capital have their own constitutions, but exist under a federal system. Argentina claims sovereignty over part of Antarctica, the Falkland Islands, and South Georgia and the South Sandwich Islands.
Hugo Geronimo Fregonese was an Argentine film director and screenwriter who worked both in Hollywood and his home country.
Pierre Bruno Hugo Fontana, otherwise known as Hugo del Carril, was an Argentine film actor, film director and tango singer of the classic era.
Soledad Silveyra, is a prominent TV, theater and cinema Argentine actress.
Víctor Laplace is an acclaimed Argentine film actor.
Victor Marie Hugo was a French poet, novelist, and dramatist of the Romantic movement. Hugo is considered to be one of the greatest and best-known French writers. Outside France, his most famous works are the novels Les Misérables, 1862, and The Hunchback of Notre-Dame, 1831. In France, Hugo is known primarily for his poetry collections, such as Les Contemplations and La Légende des siècles.
Hugo Mario Montenegro was an American orchestra leader and composer of film soundtracks. His best known work is derived from interpretations of the music from Spaghetti Westerns, especially his cover version of Ennio Morricone's main theme from the 1966 film The Good, the Bad and the Ugly. He composed the musical score for the 1969 Western Charro! which starred Elvis Presley.
Pipilotti (Elisabeth) Rist is a visual artist. She is best known for creating experiential video art and installation art that often portrays self-portraits and singing. Her work is often described as surreal, intimate, abstract art, having a preoccupation with the female body. Her artwork is often categorized as feminist art. In a 2011 Guardian exhibition review article, Rist describes her feminism: "Politically," she says, "I am a feminist, but personally, I am not. For me, the image of a woman in my art does not stand just for women: she stands for all humans. I hope a young guy can take just as much from my art as any woman."
The Boys Didn't Wear Hair Gel Before is a 1937 Argentine historical drama film directed and written by Manuel Romero and starring Florencio Parravicini, Mecha Ortiz and Santiago Arrieta.
Honeysuckle (Spanish:Madreselva) is a 1938 Argentine musical film directed by Luis César Amadori and starring Hugo del Carril, Libertad Lamarque and Malisa Zini. The film premièred in Buenos Aires on 5 November 1938. The film was a popular success. Its plot is loosely based on the lyrics of a tango song of the same name. It is a tango film, an extremely popular genre during the Golden Age of Argentine Cinema. It was screened at the Venice Film Festival.
The Life of Carlos Gardel is a 1939 Argentine musical film directed by Alberto De Zavalia and starring Hugo del Carril, Delia Garces and Elsa O'Connor. The premiered in Buenos Aires on May 24, 1939. The film is a biopic, portraying the life of the French-born tango singer Carlos Gardel (1890-1935) who became a popular film star in Argentina and the United States. The film was a major success, due largely to the lasting popularity of Gardel following his sudden death in an airplane crash four years before. The film boosted the careers of its stars, and was part of what became known as the Golden Age of Argentine Cinema.
When the Heart Sings is a 1941 Argentine musical drama film directed by Richard Harlan and starring Hugo del Carril, Aída Luz and José Olarra. A man from a wealthy background meets and marries an actress despite fierce opposition from his family.
Swan Song is a 1945 Argentine romantic drama film directed by Carlos Hugo Christensen and starring Mecha Ortiz, Roberto Escalada and Miguel Gómez Bao. The film portrays the ultimately tragic relationship between a young composer and a more mature woman. For her performance Ortiz was awarded the Argentine Film Academy's Silver Condor prize for Best Actress.
The Yacht Isabel Arrived This Afternoon is a 1949 Venezuelan-Argentine film directed by Carlos Hugo Christensen. It was entered into the 1951 Cannes Film Festival.
From Man to Man is a 1949 Argentine film directed by Hugo Fregonese. The film's art direction was by Germán Gelpi and Mario Vanarelli.
A Story of the Nineties is a 1949 Argentine musical film directed by Hugo del Carril and starring del Carril, Sabina Olmos and Santiago Arrieta. The film marked del Carril's directorial debut. Sets in the 1890s, It was one of a number of tango-influenced films produced in Argentina.
Beyond the Sun is a 1975 Argentine biopic drama film directed by Hugo Fregonese. It is a biopic of an Argentine aviation pioneer. It was the final film of Fregonese who had been a leading Argentine director.
The Englishman of the Bones is a 1940 Argentine drama film based on a novel of the same name.
The Lady of Death is a 1946 Chilean thriller film directed by Carlos Hugo Christensen for Chile Films S.A. and starring Carlos Cores, Judith Sulian and Guillermo Battaglia. The film is based on the short story The Suicide Club by Robert Louis Stevenson.
By the Light of a Star is a 1941 Argentine musical drama film directed by Enrique Santos Discépolo and starring Hugo del Carril, Ana María Lynch and María Esther Gamas. It is a tango film, an extremely popular genre during the Golden Age of Argentine Cinema.
The Tango Star is a 1940 Argentine musical film directed by Luis Bayón Herrera and starring Hugo del Carril, Amanda Ledesma and Berta Aliana. A tango star enjoys a relationship with a young woman from a wealthy family.
Savage Pampas is a 1945 Argentine historical film directed by Lucas Demare and Hugo Fregonese and starring Francisco Petrone, Luisa Vehil and Domingo Sapelli. The film's sets were designed by Germán Gelpi. The film is set in the nineteenth century in the Dry Pampas, when it represented a frontier between Argentinian-controlled territory and areas still largely inhabited by Indians before the Conquest of the Desert extended Argentine control southwards. In 1966, Fregonese remade the film in English under the same title.
The Trap is a 1949 Argentine thriller film directed by Carlos Hugo Christensen and starring Zully Moreno, George Rigaud and Juana Sujo. A woman marries a man without understanding the darker depths of his personality.
Rue Mondétour is a small pedestrian street in the 1st arrondissement of the city of Paris.
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