Roma (2018) 1080p YIFY Movie

Roma (2018) 1080p

Roma is a movie starring Yalitza Aparicio, Marina de Tavira, and Diego Cortina Autrey. A story that chronicles a year in the life of a middle-class family in Mexico City in the early 1970s.

IMDB: 8.76 Likes

  • Genre: Drama |
  • Quality: 1080p
  • Size: 2.17G
  • Resolution: 1920*1080 / 23.976 fpsfps
  • Language: English
  • Run Time: 134
  • IMDB Rating: 8.7/10 
  • MPR: Normal
  • Peers/Seeds: 51 / 373

The Synopsis for Roma (2018) 1080p

A story that chronicles a year in the life of a middle-class family in Mexico City in the early 1970s.

The Director and Players for Roma (2018) 1080p

[Director]Alfonso Cuaron
[Role:]Carlos Peralta
[Role:]Diego Cortina Autrey
[Role:]Marina de Tavira
[Role:]Yalitza Aparicio

The Reviews for Roma (2018) 1080p

Roma is a problematic filmReviewed bypatrwrightVote: 1/10

Cuaròn's latest film, "Roma," borrows its title from the upper class Mexico City neighborhood where the director grew up. The film is an ode to Libo, Cuaròn's indigenous nanny, whose fictional name is Cleo (interpreted by the excellent Yalitza Aparicio). Cuaròn specifically dedicated the film to Libo while accepting the Golden Lion at the Venice Film Festival. In the same speech, he professed his love for his country as well.

"Roma" tells the story of the relationship between Cleo and Sofia, the family's matriarch, as they witness the social changes that affect Mexico as a whole and, subsequently, their relationship as well - since the latter is permanently stained with an unsolved (and unsolvable) heavy socioeconomic and class division. Meanwhile, news of a terrifying clash between students and a paramilitary group spread around the city (the 1971 clash ended up killing 120 people). Cuarón said in an interview that this violent act "scarred Mexican society permanently, and transformed Mexicans as individuals."

I disliked this film, for both filmic and moral reasons. I found its aesthetics too unfit for a story about the suffering of Mexicans. Cuarón puts too much emphasis on the beauty of its craft, and such embellishment clashes with the ugliness of this historical moment in Mexican history. I have a huge problem with the film's jarringly clean aesthetics, which mirror Cuarón's endless quest for visual perfection (he also shot this film), despite the fact that the subject matter of this film isn't so glossy. Aesthetics is a language. Cuarón speaks the sophisticated language of Hollywood (courtesy of Netflix and the $100M budget) to tell the story of the people of Mexico who have been left behind. To me, the dissonance is unbearable. Last but not least, the visual approach is nothing new - despite the desaturated, B/W look.

Then there are the moral issues. In Mexico, there are 3 million domestic workers who aren't legally registered, without any access to welfare. They are basically slaves. Needless to say, the overwhelming majority of them are indigenous. This is a class and race issue. Cuarón loves Libo. He loves his indigenous maid. But Libo continues to live her life and an underprivileged woman in Mexico, while the director lives in Hollywood. Cuarón has not spent a single word denouncing such social disparity in Mexico. He hasn't done it in a single interview. Why? Doesn't he care about the condition of indigenous maids who are basically enslaved by the rich? Perhaps he just cares about his Libo, and that's it? Love without restitution is an empty word. Personally, I am tired of empty films made by empty directors. I may be the minority here, but I really disliked "Roma."

Thanks for reading.

"The King has no Clothes"Reviewed byyyironmVote: 4/10

I understand why this movie is a work of art. I just don't know why it is a work of cinematic art. We are watching cinema, not video art.

Underlying cinema is a story. The story has characters, that represent the complexity of the human condition - they have hopes, disappointments, successes and failures. They have different traits.

Roma is a work of visual art. It has no story that captivates you. It has no characters that have any real sense of depth or complexity. If it's leading actress wins the Oscar it will be a shame. She was just a doll in Cuarón's autobiography.

In a nutshell - it is boring.

The leading movie critic in israel called it one of the most important movies of the century.

I think the "king has no clothes".

In the best of the decadeReviewed bylukietd-55963Vote: 10/10

Alfonso Cuarón might be my favourite living director, jesus that was brilliant. Where to begin with this masterpiece...

Well - to start - 'Roma' is one of the most beautiful films of the decade, every shot is masterfully executed, blocked, framed, and detailed. Cuarón himself was the cinematographer in this project, and he did a phenomenal job. You can't help but have your jaw on the floor the entire runtime. Right from the opening shot I knew I was in for something masterful. Cuarón's signature long takes were ever prevelant here, and each was as masterful as the last. Sometimes he lingers on a subject beautifully to exentuate a point, or makes a small adjustment to a shot - giving it a completely different meaning. The symmetry and pure brilliance of every single scene sends chills down your spine. I won't spoil it, but there's a particular shot near the middle of the film involving a man singing, where Caurón plays with the contrast between background and foreground so powerfully it got even got a few tears rolling.

Cuarón's visual motifs find their way across the film, tying the somewhat loose plot into a resounding and heart wrenching force. Again - no spoilers - but he uses planes, water, cars, dogs, and themes of birth and death to represent metaphorically or sometimes literally how characters feel and how their relationships to eachother are.

The lead performance from Yalitza Aparicio was great, especially considering this is the first film she's ever acted in. Hats off to the casting director for plucking her out of obscurity and having her end up delivering such a resounding performance. I really hope this movie will jump start a career for her.

This film is a grandmaster at the top of his game, and is breathtaking perfection from start to finish. Alfonso Cuarón returns to his Spanish roots for a passion project he's been talking about since 2006. He excercises almost total creative control by wearing a lot of hats on the production. He directed, co-produced, wrote, edited, and photographed this film. A complete 180 from his last three studio works (although some of them are masterpieces), ROMA exercises more storytelling prowess than them, and no one will be calling this film 'style over substance' no matter how beautiful it is.

'Roma' is another Cuarón masterpiece, and I'm happy that it will be seen to a vastly larger audience because of the Netflix distribution. However, that is also a double edged sword - because this is a film that is best seen on the big screen, but I'm still pleased more people will be exposed to this masterclass in filmmaking. I urge you to watch this the second you have the chance, because Cuarón has made one of the best films of the decade.

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