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Best Félix Fernández Movies is a public top list created by Listnerd on Rankly.com on October 16th 2013. Items on the Best Félix Fernández Movies top list are added by the Rankly.com community and ranked using our secret ranking sauce. Best Félix Fernández Movies has gotten 37 views and has gathered 0 votes from 0 voters. Only members can add items. Anyone can vote.

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    1

    Beauty and the bullfighter

    • Year Released: 1954
    Love in a Hot Climate (Spanish: Sangre y luces, French: Sang et lumières) is a 1954 Spanish-French drama film directed by Georges Rouquier and Ricardo Muñoz Suay. It was entered into the 1954 Cannes Film Festival.
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    2

    Calabuch

    • Year Released: 1956
    Calabuch (US title: The Rocket From Calabuch) is a 1956 comedy film directed by Luis García Berlanga. This Spanish-Italian co-production was filmed in Peniscola, Castellón (province), and features an international cast led by British-American actor Edmund Gwenn in his last film role, and Italians Valentina Cortese and Franco Fabrizi. Berlanga won the OCIC Award at the Venice Film Festival.
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    3

    Condenados

    • Year Released: 1953
    Condenados (Doomed) is a Spanish 1953 rural melodrama film directed by Manuel Mur Oti and written by José Suárez Carreño and Mur Oti from a Suarez Carreño's play of the same title. The picture stars Carlos Lemos, Aurora Bautista and José Suárez. Mur Oti achieved a very elaborate and aestheticist, yet implausible, product. An aging and wealthy farmer (Lemos) sees how his young wife (Bautista) falls increasingly attracted to a newly hired and handsome laborer (Suarez). The conflict ends up unavoidably in a murder of passion. Carlos Lemos was a very prominent stage actor, and this was one of his few film appearances. Aurora Bautista was by then the Spanish Queen of melodrama, while José Suárez was one of the main heartthrobs of the Spanish screens.
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    5

    Don quixote de la mancha

    • Year Released: 1947
    Don Quixote de la Mancha (orig. Spanish title Don Quijote de la Mancha) is the first sound film version in Spanish of the great classic novel by Miguel de Cervantes Saavedra. It was directed and adapted by Rafael Gil and released in 1947. A huge undertaking for Spanish cinema in its day, it was the longest film version of the novel up to that time (over two hours), and very likely the most faithful, reverently following the book in its dialogue and order of episodes, unlike G.W. Pabst's 1933 version and the later Russian film version, which scrambled up the order of the adventures as many film versions do. Characters such as Cardenio, Dorotea, and Don Fernando, which are usually omitted because their respective subplots have little to do with the main body of the novel, were kept in this film. The film, which starred Rafael Rivelles as Don Quixote and Juan Calvo as Sancho Panza, featured a young Fernando Rey as Sanson Carrasco and popular Spanish actress Sara Montiel as Antonia, Quixote's niece. The music for the film was composed by Ernesto Halffter, and the movie was shot on location in La Mancha and other Spanish regions. It did not fare as well in the United States, where it
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    6

    La virgen gitana

    • Year Released: 1951
    La Virgen gitana is a 1951 Spanish comedy film directed by Ramón Torrado. It was entered into the 1951 Cannes Film Festival.
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    7

    Locura de amor

    • Year Released: 1948
    Locura de amor is a 1948 Spanish historical drama film directed by Juan de Orduña. The movie is based on the play La Locura de Amor written in 1855 by Manuel Tamayo y Baus around the figure of Queen Joanna of Castile; who attracted authors, composers, and artists of the romanticist movement, due to her characteristics of unrequited love, obsessive jealousy, and undying fidelity. In 2001, Vicente Aranda made a remake titled Juana la Loca. The story of Queen Joanna of Castile, known as "Juana la loca," and her husband Philip I of Castile, also known as "Philip the handsome."
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    8

    Not on your life

    • Year Released: 1963
    Not on your Life is a 1963 Spanish black comedy film directed by Luis García Berlanga. Its original Spanish title is El Verdugo, which means "The Executioner". It is widely considered one of the masterpieces of Spanish cinema. The story starts with the main character (an old executioner in Spain in the early 60's) approaching retirement age. As his profession is quite rare, he (a very gentle and nice man, caring, and proud of traditions) begins to worry about who might take his place when he retires. He has a daughter, but, unfortunately, she seems doomed to perpetual "spinsterhood": as soon as any prospective groom learns about her dad and her dad's "trade", he runs away from her, scared. However, a new character enters: the local undertaker, a young handsome man who has exactly the same problem... No girl wants him given his profession. So, you have the woman whom almost nobody would marry and the man whom almost nobody would marry. Obviously, they are meant for each other and soon get married. El Verdugo was the eighth feature film written and directed by Luis García Berlanga in collaboration with his longtime associate, Rafael Azcona. The story pivots upon the fate of a
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    9

    Shéhérazade

    • Year Released: 1963
    Shéhérazade is a 1963 French adventure film directed by Pierre Gaspard-Huit and starring Anna Karina.
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    10

    Tintin and the blue oranges

    • Year Released: 1964
    Tintin and the Blue Oranges (originally Tintin et les oranges bleues) is a 1964 French film directed by Philippe Condroyer and starring Jean-Pierre Talbot as Tintin. It was the second live-action movie, with an original story based on characters from the comic book series The Adventures of Tintin, written and drawn by the Belgian artist Hergé. The accompanying book version is in photos and text rather than the usual comic-book style. The term "blue orange" is a moderately popular image among the French, and was originally inspired by Paul Éluard's strange quote "Earth is blue like an orange" as a reference to the colour of the fruit when it rots. Professor Calculus on (B) TV broadcasts an appeal to help end world hunger. He receives many letters and parcels and among them a blue orange which can grow in desert conditions (and glows in the dark) from Professor Zalamea, but no letter of explanation. That night, two thieves break into Marlinspike Hall and steal the blue orange. With no other choice, Calculus with Tintin, the Captain and Snowy go to Valencia (filmed in Burjassot and Játiva). Arriving, they find he is not present at his hacienda and are met by his cousin. Professor
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    11

    Welcome mr. marshall!

    • Year Released: 1953
    Welcome Mr. Marshall! (Spanish: ¡Bienvenido, Mister Marshall!) is a 1953 Spanish comedy film directed by Luis García Berlanga and considered one of the masterpieces of Spanish cinema. It tells the story of a small Spanish town, Villar del Río, which hears of the visit of American diplomats and begins preparations to impress the American visitors in the hopes of benefitting under the Marshall Plan. A central theme of the film is the stereotypes held by both the Spanish and the Americans regarding the culture of the other. Hoping to demonstrate the side of Spanish culture with which the visiting American officials will be most accustomed, the citizens of Villar del Río (Soria) don unfamiliar Andalusian costumes, hire a renowned flamenco performer, and redecorate their town in Andalusian style. Later in the film, each of the central characters has a dream in which different aspects of stereotypical American culture and history are featured. One consists of a Western-like bar brawl, another the arrival of a conquistador on New World shores. The film was entered into the 1953 Cannes Film Festival.
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