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1.340 Calificaciones


Dirigida por Agnès Varda
Francia, 1976


Varda filma la calle Daguerre, en París, en el distrito 14. Filma a los comerciantes, el carnicero, la panadera, el tendero de abarrotes o el peluquero. Filma a sus vecinos. Trasciende la vida apacible del francés medio. Mira lo que se ve a diario. Hace un homenaje a lo cotidiano, sin artificios.

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Daguerréotypes Dirigida por Agnès Varda

Reseñas críticas

Varda’s generosity of spirit and her career-long tendency towards self-portraiture (exhibited in Daguerréotypes through her interrogation of what she herself is thinking, as much as what her subjects are thinking) afford us the opportunity to indulge in the same exercise. Daguerréotypes is all the things Varda fears it might be, but at its heart it’s a universal overture, which all cinema can live for: let me into your world; let me know what you feel; let me learn how you live.
October 03, 2016
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One of the great documentaries of the nineteen-seventies, Agnès Varda’s 1976 portrait of shopkeepers on the street where she lives—Rue Daguerre, in Paris—established a new genre, affectionate anthropology.
April 15, 2015
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¿Qué dicen los demás?

  • El Biffo's rating of the film Daguerréotypes

    Varda's portrait of the people on her street in a working-class neighborhood meets all my expectations for what a good documentary should be. We see working people in their real environments, standing up, working, moving around-and never do we see anyone sitting in a chair talking! I don't know who invented that format of filming people sitting in chairs talking,but those film makers can learn from people like Varda!

  • Dada Kubin's rating of the film Daguerréotypes

    After watching this wonderful documentary I felt like I'd travelled back in time and spent the last couple of days at the shops portrayed in the film. It is a very skillfully constructed movie about everyday life. It never gets boring, you feel sympathy for all the persons, and when in the end they start talking about their dreams, it's the perfect ending balancing anew everything that has been shown before.

  • Matthew_Lucas's rating of the film Daguerréotypes

    A lovely slice of life documentary detailing the lives of the people of Rue Daguerre, Agnes Varda's Parisian neighborhood. Varda lovingly details each shopkeeper's lives, how the met, how they came to be there, their hopes and their dreams, paying homage to the people who make her life what it is. It's a quaint and charming portrait of everyday life made deeply personal and even moving.

  • dionysus67's rating of the film Daguerréotypes

    A superb and open to (self)interpretation doc on a myriad of interrelated topics: labor and ageing come to the fore but the main revelation is a sort of phenomenological bracketing where the most mundane aspects of everyday-life generate a tapestry of glances, profundity, naivety, resilience, reminiscence, regret, laughter. Above all, it is an astute essay on materiality through the lens of cinema's inbuilt tricks.

  • FilmEdie's rating of the film Daguerréotypes

    Impossibly charming - with more than one shot more Wes Anderson than Wes Anderson (and all of it pure Varda). Tender towards her characters, playful, thoughtful. She is, oftentimes, more sympathetic than me. Which is wonderful. Unfortunately, it made for a few scenes/character studies that - to my sensibilities - seemed a bit slow & dull. Not my favourite Varda, but really lovely, nonetheless. 3.5

  • Stefan Drees's rating of the film Daguerréotypes

    The sympathetic and sensitive portrait of a neighbourhood which is extinct today, a movie about hopes and dreams of the people next door. Agnes Varda's gaze through the camera on all these people is sometimes curious, sometimes tender, but always respectful.

  • karmapilot's rating of the film Daguerréotypes

    Wonderful, melancholly and nostalgic movie about a famous street in Paris. She portraits the shopowners along a street vanished in most modern citys: a butcher, a baker, a tailor, small grocery shop, an accordeon shop, coiffeur and so on. While watching I longed for a time, when people shopped in small streets an small shops, met in the evening - a village in the middle of a huge city before shopping malls

  • Not A Sexy Vampire's rating of the film Daguerréotypes

    Just so lovely. In 70 minutes, Varda paints a portrait of those living in her street, capturing their trade and their humanity. Less overtly politicised than Beckermann's 2001 Homemad(e), but there is a sense of loss. That in the coming decades, gentrification, the changing face of retail industry would make much of what we see here redundant. The magician seems odd at first, but he's just another plying his trade.

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