Manolo cardona dating
is being released on DVD March 3rd and in celebration, here’s an interview with stars Piper Perabo and Manolo Cardona. PIPER PERABO I was really excited because when we were shooting it, we had the dogs there with us. But with all these dogs, like Piper said, all that dialogue and stuff is missing.They tell us what it was like to act alongside the tiny, but mighty Chihuahua. They’re taking their marks and doing their things, but we didn’t have a script. How, how does that impact you when you’re working in front of the camera?But there’s a big difference between seeing lines on a page and seeing them perform. MANOLO CARDONA Well, we didn’t know as humans in the movie, that the dogs speak in between. I haven’t seen the difference between seeing it in the lines and seeing it in the movie. You have to be very focused and concentrate in the scene and what’s going on there. I always watched Disney movies when I was a kid and this is like, to me, the classic Disney adventure movie. So, to me, even going and making the movie was sort of this adventure. We had trains and trucks and we were in the jungle and we were on the coast. I met Plácido when I was with Manolo, obviously, which was incredible.So, when I saw the movie screened for the first time, it was the first time that I heard all the voices and it was amazing, the difference that different actors bring. He brings this real empathy and kind of tough, macho friendship to his relationship with Chloe that is really incredible. Yes there are a lot of trainers trying to tell the dogs some commands and try to make them do things. PIPER PERABO When I first heard about it that wasn’t the original title. So, for me, the experience of it also really was very like the story and this kind of exploration of the country. Those Disney films, to me, as a kid, they meant a lot. MANOLO CARDONA I was very, very, very excited every moment. It’s strange to have done a movie with so many people that you haven’t met yet.Like Brokeback Mountain, it goes way outside the stereotypical depiction of a gay life.For an Anglo audience, to see it set in a rural, Latino community is a stunning reminder of the worldliness of the topic.
But Miguel has a secret: he's in love with Santiago, a painter who is ostracized by the town because he's gay.The ghost-plot is the perfect vehicle to explore the self-denial and repression of the protagonist, Mico.According to the writer/director, the last scene that he wrote perfectly illustrates this.The announcement was made this morning with a teaser video, which we have for you below.The series was announced in April 2014 as part of a partnership between Netflix and Gaumont International Television. It will be based on the true-life story of the growth and spread of cocaine drug cartels across the globe and attendant efforts of law enforcement to meet them head on in brutal, bloody conflict.