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Watch Cassandro, the Exotico!

(277) 6.6 73 min 2018

Cassandro, the Exotico! is a movie starring Cassandro. After 26 years of spinning dives and flying uppercuts in the ring, Cassandro, the star of the gender-bending cross-dressing Mexican wrestlers known as the Exoticos, is far from...

Marie Losier

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Product details

Audio English  Deutsch  Italiano  Español  Français  Gaeilge  Svenska  Nederlands
Subtitles 日本語  Čeština  Português  Australia  한국어  Filipino  Tiếng Việt  हिन्दी 
Quality 480p, 720p, 1080p, 2K, 4K
Genres Documentary
Director Marie Losier
Writer Antoine Barraud, Marie Losier
Stars Cassandro
Country France
Also Known As Cassandro, The Exotico!
Runtime 1H 13M
Description After 26 years of spinning dives and flying uppercuts in the ring, Cassandro, the star of the gender-bending cross-dressing Mexican wrestlers known as the Exoticos, is far from retiring. But with dozens of broken bones and metal pins in his body, he must now reinvent himself.

Top reviews

Wednesday, 08 Jul 2020 07:41

The title is a bit of a misnomer, as it is actually about the history of the production of the film. It's about the European cinema in the 70s. However, as an ex-producer I could appreciate the film's value. The history is fascinating and takes place during an interesting time in film history, and shows that the film industry had to make many changes as the late 60s came. But the film isn't about that history, it's about the films themselves, and it shows that it was not all that easy to produce films in that era. I was impressed by how the directors are in control, how they manage the film and how they manage the audience, and how the actors seem to be in control of their characters. I can't say that I was the biggest fan of the films. The last one I had a great time with was the French New Wave of the 70s. I was impressed with their style and their technique. But I wasn't the biggest fan of the European cinema, and the European films. I thought they were all pretty much the same. I think the last film that was interesting to me was the little film on H.P. Lovecraft by Luchino Visconti, which is not really a great film but is definitely one of my favorites. I think there are many similarities between the European films and the European films of the 70s, and the film is really interesting. It shows that the best films of the 70s were not the films that everyone was excited about, but were the films that had the most to offer, and that the movies were not just aimed at making money but were really trying to offer something new to the audience. I think it was really interesting to see how they made the films, how they made them in the 70s, and how they made them today. It is a fascinating history that I think will be interesting to watch over time. The biggest surprise for me was that this documentary was a huge success. I think that the people that know the history of the film industry will appreciate this film and find it interesting. But I think that people who are not interested in film history will enjoy the film, and I think that the documentary will really show the diversity of the film industry and show that there was many different movies being made. I think that people will learn that this was not all that easy to make films.
Monday, 25 May 2020 03:44

First of all, I have never seen this movie, but I have a lot of respect for it. It's not just an artistic documentary of "Il Palma de Santiago" but a documentary of the Chilean people, of people from all walks of life, and of the forces that are constantly trying to push them apart. This film should be mandatory for every Chilean student to learn about their country, especially if they are going to study abroad. I think that in this film, we see a glimpse of what the country has become, with a special emphasis on the last 5 years. The major contrast is the extreme poverty that the government (FEDECE) has imposed on the people and the increasing levels of inequality that has been going on for years, ever since the country was united under military rule. The "broken" border, with the Suez Canal at the center of it, is shown in a really compelling way. I know that it is really difficult to watch these images, because the reason they are shown is because they have been hidden by the government. They are very true, and very moving. I think the most important thing is that the people of the world can learn from the people of Chile. I hope that all of them will see this film, and learn that Chile is not a country that is only a place where there is high unemployment and great poverty. This country has the highest literacy rate in Latin America, and it has the second-lowest poverty. I would also like to thank the filmmakers for sharing this movie with the world.
Wednesday, 15 Apr 2020 06:00

I think you may have noticed that I have been a bit harsh with Michael Moore and Fahrenheit 9/11. My problem is with the whole subject matter. Michael Moore's "Fahrenheit 9/11" is a highly regarded documentary that has some of the greatest writers and experts of the world present. Most of them have done work with Moore before, and I would hope that they would be more open to giving an honest assessment of what the movie was all about. On the other hand, I was very disappointed in Fahrenheit 9/11 because the people who made it are all from the same "pack." One is an elite college professor, one is a government official, and the other is a writer for a TV network. These three individuals have done work with Michael Moore before and have given him the ability to share their work with the world. The whole thing is a pack of lies and misinformation. Michael Moore is also known for the "Stand by your man" video series. These videos are simply not true. Most of the people interviewed in these videos are simply people who have the greatest respect for Michael Moore. I know for a fact that Moore has never told them a lie and never said anything that is not factually correct. Even the people interviewed in these videos are not in on the lies. For instance, someone in the "Fahrenheit 9/11" video has a huge problem with getting the "Fahrenheit 9/11" logo out of a window, so he wants to make up a story about it. If you look at the original footage from the video, it clearly shows that Moore is not in on the joke. The guy in the video even talks about it before he even tells Moore a lie. The most disgusting part of this video is when the guy is explaining to Moore that he was told that his man was injured during the demonstration and that he was just out of the country on business, but when he looks at his calendar and sees his business card, he realizes that it is actually coming to a bar near his house. Michael Moore is on top of the world, but he does not do his job. This is the problem that "Fahrenheit 9/11" has. If Moore were honest, he would realize that he is the one who has a problem with the documentary, not the people who are making it. I have never been a big Michael Moore fan, but he has a way of getting a reaction out of me. I think he should be more honest about what he is trying to do with his film and the people that are making it. I think it is only fair to do so.

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