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Here Are the Aguilares!

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Here Are the Aguilares!
Directed byJaime Salvador
Written byJaime Salvador
Produced byEmilio Gómez Muriel
StarringLuis Aguilar
Antonio Aguilar
Rosa de Castilla
Lucy Gallardo
CinematographyEzequiel Carrasco
Edited byJorge Bustos
Music byRosalío Ramírez
Production
company
Producciones Corsa S.A.[1]
Release date
  • 11 January 1957 (1957-01-11) (Mexico)
CountryMexico
LanguageSpanish

Here Are the Aguilares! (Spanish: ¡Aquí están los Aguilares!) is a 1957 Mexican musical comedy Western film written and directed by Jaime Salvador,[2] and starring Luis Aguilar, Antonio Aguilar, Rosa de Castilla and Lucy Gallardo. The film's sets were designed by art director Jesús Bracho.[3] It is considered among Luis Aguilar's most famous works.[4]

Plot

The Aguilar brothers, Luis and Antonio, arrive at the farm of Anita, the young rich widow of a colonel, whom both try to seduce, while also having to deal with a band of cattle rustlers.

Cast

Production and release

Here Are the Aguilares! was filmed from February 1956 at the San Ángel studios. It was released in the Bucareli, Colonial, Popotla and Tacubaya cinemas for one week.[1]

Reception

In his book El actor de cine: arte, mito y realidad, when resuming Luis Aguilar's career, José Alberto Lezcano considered it among Aguilar's most famous works, describing it as one of his "comedies of manners and rural melodramas."[4]

Jaime Salvador's direction has been also singled out. In El cine mexicano, Emilio García Riera states that "what Jaime Salvador directs in this period, one can find everything,"[5] while the book El exilio español de 1939 recounts a number of films directed by Salvador during this period, including Here Are the Aguilares!, saying that during this period "Salvador continued to shoot, without inspiration, comedies, musical comedies, adventure films and melodramas."[6]

References

  1. ^ a b García Riera, Emilio (1993). Historia documental del cine mexicano: 1955–1956 (in Spanish). University of Guadalajara. p. 186. ISBN 968-895-343-1.
  2. ^ Gubern, Román (1976). Cine español en el exilio, 1936–1939 (in Spanish). Lumen. p. 185. ISBN 84-264-1119-3.
  3. ^ Ibarra, Jesús (2006). Los Bracho: tres generaciones de cine mexicano (in Spanish). UNAM. p. 266. ISBN 970-32-3074-1.
  4. ^ a b Lezcano, José Alberto (2009). El actor de cine: arte, mito y realidad (in Spanish). Editorial Instituto Cubano de Arte e Industria Cinematográficos. p. 72. ISBN 978-959-7139-94-2.
  5. ^ García Riera, Emilio (1963). El cine mexicano (in Spanish). Ediciones Era. p. 168.
  6. ^ El exilio español de 1939 (in Spanish). 5–6. Taurus. 1978. p. 168. ISBN 84-306-3997-7.

External links

This page was last edited on 28 July 2021, at 13:19
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