Yahoo Search Busca da Web

  1. Cerca de 3.260.000 resultados de busca

  1. Part of a six-part series of Spanish made-for-TV movies entitled SIX FILMS TO KEEP YOU AWAKE, BLAME is a hard-hitting ghost story about an abortionist. It's a film that's light years ahead of current Hollywood competition and has more in line with the creepy, slow-moving perils of modern Asian horror cinema.

  2. 19 de ago. de 2008 · 6 Films To Keep You Awake : Goya Toledo, Nerea Inchausti, Josep Maria Pou, Aitor Mazo, Eduard Farelo, Mark Ullod, Roelkis Bueno, Andrs Mar, Sandra Aguilera, Lolo Herrero, Daniel Tristany, Mara Blanco-Fafin, Enrique Urbizu, Jaume Balaguer, Mateo Gil, Paco Plaza, lex de la Iglesia, Alberto Marini, Enrique Urbizu, Igor ...

    • DVD
  3. 6 Films to Keep You Awake: To Blame. Ana, a gynecologist, invites Gloria, a nurse and friend from the hospital, and Gloria's daughter Vicky, to come and live with her so Gloria can be her new assistant. The house, a section of which is used as a private clinic, is light, cheerful and peaceful.

  4. Film Blame (6 Films to Keep You Awake) by director Chicho Ibáñez Serrador with cinematographer José Luis Alcaine and writer Chicho Ibáñez Serrador. Articles Accessories

  5. Fun Facts: 15 Real AGES of BLAME (6 FILMS TO KEEP YOU AWAKE) Actors. Actor Nieve de Medina from Blame (6 Films to Keep You Awake) is cast as "Ana." Actor Montse Mostaza from Blame (6 Films to Keep You Awake) is cast as "Gloria." Actor Alejandra Lorenzo from Blame (6 Films to Keep You Awake) is cast as "Vicky."

  6. When the single mother nurse Gloria has financial difficulties, her colleague and friend Dr. Ana Torres invites her to move with her six year-old daughter Vicky to her old big house where she runs a gynecologic clinic. In return, Gloria would assist Ana in her clinic in the afternoons.

  7. 11 de ago. de 2008 · Serrador, in the course of examining Blame, makes brief comparisons between 6 Films and Stories to Keep You Awake, but without any backstory on the two series, this discussion will likely be lost on the uninitiated—especially since the latter phrase isn’t translated as a title for the most part in this and the other minidocs.