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Ariel: Back to Buenos Aires

Argentina / Canada 2022
produced by
Felicitas Raffo, Pamela Livia Delgado, Alison Murray, Simone Urdl (executive) for Hellhound Productions, CEPA Audiovisual
directed by Alison Murray
starring Raphael Grosz-Harvey, Cristina Rosato, Eleonora Wexler, Gerardo Romano, Cristina Banegas, Juan Malicia, Abian Vaisntein, Rosa Rivoira, Fermin Vanagot, Pura Fiorone, Marcos Ribas, Natalia De Cicco, Susana Anselmi, Susana Groisman, Camila Sanson, Lucas Barreiro, Jacinto Pascual, Eliana Sosa, Adriana Frossasco, Rodrigo Fleitas, Esteban Masturini
written by Alison Murray, music by Pauchi Sasaki

review by
Mike Haberfelner

Siblings Diana (Cristina Rosato) and Davie (Raphael Grosz-Harvey) are of Argentinian descent - but they haven't been to the country since they've been very little and their parents (Gerardo Romano, Cristina Banegas) left for Canada due to political turmoils and now don't even speak Spanish. But now they have decided to go on a vacation to Buenos Aires, she to get in touch with her heritage, he to basically fill an existential void - which is only augmented by his sister's insistence that they ought to find out whether he's adopted. And while Diana soon falls in love with dancing the tango, and with Argentinian men, Davie gets his birth certificate and finds out his parents are indeed his parents. Somehow that doesn't fill his void though, nor does Diana's tango teacher Josefina (Eleonora Wexler) he feels weirdly drawn to and vice versa. And eventually he learns about an Argentinian gouvernment scheme from around the time he was born where pregnant political activists were abducted and their offspring then given to rich, regime-loyal couples, with birth certificates forged to cover up the regime's crimes. And only a DNA test can now prove Davie's true heritage - but it could pose problems to the people he considered his parents for all his life ...


Ariel: Back to Buenos Aires is a rather unique genre blend as it starts out as a bit of a travelogue, but soon veers off into political drama, at the same time being a strong character piece, all set to pretty captivating tango music and peppered with a lot of dancing - and it works, too, because the story is engagingly told, manages to nicely tie up its narrative threads, and stays away from narrative clichés, all captured by rather impressive camerawork and carried by a relatable cast. And despite all this drama and political underscore, this has turned out to be a pretty entertaining movie that's well worth a watch.


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review © by Mike Haberfelner


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In times of uncertainty of a possible zombie outbreak, a woman has to decide between two men - only one of them's one of the undead.


There's No Such Thing as Zombies
Luana Ribeira, Rudy Barrow and Rami Hilmi
special appearances by
Debra Lamb and Lynn Lowry


directed by
Eddie Bammeke

written by
Michael Haberfelner

produced by
Michael Haberfelner, Luana Ribeira and Eddie Bammeke


now streaming at


Amazon UK





Robots and rats,
demons and potholes,
cuddly toys and
shopping mall Santas,
love and death and everything in between,
Tales to Chill
Your Bones to

is all of that.


Tales to Chill
Your Bones to
a collection of short stories and mini-plays
ranging from the horrific to the darkly humourous,
from the post-apocalyptic
to the weirdly romantic,
tales that will give you a chill and maybe a chuckle, all thought up by
the twisted mind of
screenwriter and film reviewer
Michael Haberfelner.


Tales to Chill
Your Bones to

the new anthology by
Michael Haberfelner


Out now from