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Ángela Molina

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Ángela Molina
Ángela Molina en la 30 Semana de Cine de Medina del Campo.jpg
At the 30th International Medina del Campo Film Week in 2017
Born
Ángela Molina Tejedor

(1955-10-05) 5 October 1955 (age 65)
Madrid, Spain
OccupationActress
Years active1975–present
Children5, including Olivia[1]

Ángela Molina Tejedor (born 5 October 1955) is a Spanish actress. Aside from her performances in Spanish films, she has starred in multiple international productions, particularly in a number of Italian films and television series.[2]

Career

Molina was born in Madrid on 5 October 1955, the daughter of singer Antonio Molina and Ángela Tejedor.[3] Her siblings Paula [es], Mónica and Miki [es] are also actors.[4] Another of her siblings, Noel [es], is a composer.[5] She studied dance and theater art in the Escuela Superior de Madrid.[3] Soon after her film debut in 1975 with César Fernández Ardavín's No matarás,[6] she rose to international prominence after starring in Luis Buñuel's last film That Obscure Object of Desire (1977).[6]

She has worked with such directors as Luis Buñuel, the Taviani brothers, Jaime Chávarri, Pedro Almodóvar, Fernando Colomo, Jaime Camino, José Luis Borau, Manuel Gutiérrez Aragón, Giuseppe Tornatore,[4] Bigas Luna, Alain Tanner, Julio Medem,[7] Ridley Scott, Lina Wertmüller, Sergio Castellitto and Jaime de Armiñán.

In 1985, she became the first foreign actress to win the Italian cinematographic David di Donatello prize for her role in Lina Wertmüller's Camorra.[8] She was awarded the prize for Best Actress at the Donostia-San Sebastian International Film Festival in 1987 for her role in Half of Heaven. She was also repeatedly nominated for the Goya Awards (Spanish cinematographic awards).

In 1999, she was the Head of the Jury at the 49th Berlin International Film Festival.[9]

She was awarded with the Gold Medal of Merit in the Fine Arts in 2002 and the Spanish National Prize of Cinematography [es] in 2016.[4][10]

Selected filmography

Film
Television
Year Title Role Notes Ref
1985 Quo Vadis? Acte Miniseries [11]
2010–2013 Gran Reserva Doña Sofía Reverte [12][13]
2020 La valla (The Barrier) Emilia Noval [14]

References

  1. ^ Alameda, Marta; Alonso, Begoña (7 December 2020). "Ángela Molina, 65 años siendo un icono de estilo y de vida". Elle.
  2. ^ Checa, Antonio (2005). Las coproducciones hispano-italianas: una panorámica (pan, amor y cine). Cuadernos de Eihceroa. p. 72–73. ISBN 84-8434-336-7.
  3. ^ a b "Ángela Molina, la nueva reina del clan familiar". ¡Hola!. 4 July 2017.
  4. ^ a b c "Ángela Molina, ese oscuro objeto de deseo". La Verdad. 14 July 2016.
  5. ^ Román, Manuel (18 March 2017). "Antonio Molina sólo tuvo un gran amor: Ángela, madre de 8 hijos". Chic. Libertad Digital.
  6. ^ a b "La actriz Angela Molina recibirá el premio Luis Buñuel en el Festival de Huesca". La Información. 1 March 2010.
  7. ^ García Palacios, David (3 December 2020). "Los Goya premian la "autenticidad" de Ángela Molina". El Siglo de Europa.
  8. ^ "Ángela Molina, premio Luis Buñuel en el Festival de Huesca". Heraldo de Aragón. 1 March 2010.
  9. ^ "Berlinale: 1999 Juries". berlinale.de. Retrieved 2012-01-28.
  10. ^ "La actriz Ángela Molina, Premio Nacional de Cinematografía 2016". RTVE. 14 July 2016.
  11. ^ Smith, Gary Allen (2009) [2004]. Epic Films: Casts, Credits and Commentary on More Than 350 Historical Spectacle Movies (2nd ed.). Jefferson, NC: McFarland & Company. p. 195. ISBN 978-0-7864-4081-8.
  12. ^ "TVE se atreve con un thriller entre viñedos para sustituir a "Águila Roja"". abcplay. ABC. 13 April 2010.
  13. ^ Loren, Eduardo (13 July 2020). "Las guerras de los dos grandes del vino en España". HuffPost.
  14. ^ "Ángela Molina nos presenta a Emilia, su personaje en 'La Valla': Es una mujer que ama y necesita la libertad para construir sobre ella"". Antena 3. 7 September 2020.

External links

This page was last edited on 15 July 2021, at 17:26
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