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Juan de Orduña

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Juan de Orduña
Juan de Orduña 1927.jpg
Juan de Orduña in 1927
Juan de Orduña y Fernández-Shaw

27 December 1900
Madrid, Spain
Died3 February 1974 (age 73)
Madrid, Spain

Juan de Orduña y Fernández-Shaw (27 December 1900 – 3 February 1974) was a Spanish film director, screenwriter and actor. Subservient to the ideological tenets and preferences of Francoism,[1] he was one of the regime's standout directors during the autarchy period.[2] He particularly earned recognition for his epic-historicist films,[3] including the extravagant Madness for Love (1948), "an immense commercial success".[4]



  1. ^ Núñez Florencio, Rafael (13 March 2017). "Películas para después de una guerra". Revista de Libros.
  2. ^ Cancio Fernández 2009, p. 158.
  3. ^ Cancio Fernández, Raúl C. (2009). "La acción administrativa sobre el hecho cinematográfico durante el franquismo" (PDF). Revista de Derecho de la UNED. Madrid: Universidad Nacional de Educación a Distancia (5): 158–159. doi:10.5944/rduned.5.2009.10983.
  4. ^ Pavlović, Tatjana; Álvarez, Inmaculada; Blanco-Cano, Rosana; Grisales, Anitra; Osorio, Alejandra; Sánchez, Alejandra (2009). "The Autarky: Papier-Mâché Cinema (1939–1950)". 100 Years of Spanish Cinema. Wiley-Blackwell. p. 65. ISBN 978-1-4051-8420-5.

Further reading

  • Juan-Navarro, Santiago. “De los orígenes del Estado español al Nuevo Estado: La construcción de la ideología franquista en Alba de América, de Juan de Orduña.” Anales de la Literatura Española Contemporánea 33.1 (2008): 79-104. [1]
  • Juan-Navarro, Santiago. “La Patria enajenada: Locura de Amor, de Juan de Orduña, como alegoría nacional.” Hispania 88.1 (2005): 204–15. [2]
  • Juan-Navarro, Santiago. “Political Madness: Juan de Orduña´s Locura de amor as a National Allegory.” Juana of Castile: History and Myth of the Mad Queen. Eds. María A. Gómez et al. Lewisburg and London: Bucknell University Press, 2008. [3]

External links

This page was last edited on 9 November 2021, at 16:30
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