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: 42 / 299

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


Simply adorableReviewed byraulcristian-946-65266Vote: 10/10

Roma will be in my heart for a long, long time.

Scenes that Tarkovsky or Antonioni would have loved to sign. Stunning performances. Humanity pervading every second. Life.

I have a bit of difficulty typing as my eyes have not dried yet. Thanks, Cuaron, for these tears.

A slice of Life... with a major "L"...Reviewed byElMaruecan82Vote: 9/10

The story of Cleo and her 'family' might hit a sensitive chord for many viewers who grew up not just in Mexico but in any Third-World country, maybe not just in the 70s but probably the 80s or early 90s. By no means am I depriving the cultural core of the story but it was Ebert who said: " The more specific a film is, the more universal, because the more it understands individual characters, the more it applies to everyone." Still, it's not just about the characters but I could relate to the context as well on a personal level.

Coming from a middle-class family of Morocco, we also had these girls who came from poorer backgrounds (generally rural areas) and whose treatment would look a bit like slavery from a European standpoint. The term wouldn't be appropriate though as they were paid, certainly not mistreated and in most cases were considered like members of the family. Not all the ladies of the house treated them with respect but they were often loved by the kids as sisters or even surrogate mothers. I was practically raised by the same 'dada' from the age of 4, she dressed me, woke me up, cleaned me till I was 8 (my daughter does it alone since she's 3) and well, she was part of my life and I miss her a lot.

I could relate to the story of Cleo and I was glad that the film didn't take the predictable way of having her fired or being rejected or ending as a prostitute in some brothel of Mexico City... Cuaron is above these archetypes and his intention is clearly to take the opportunity of a nostalgic voyage through his childhood setting and show people with a strong capability of caring and being empathetic. And Cleo, played with naturalness by Yalitza Aparicio is obviously this kind of girls, she loves the children she saw growing up since the cradle, she's devoted to her "Signora", Sofia, played by Marina de Tavira, and she values her luck to be part of that world.

It's also interesting that Cleo isn't conventionally good-looking, not in a glamorous Hollywood sense, and her petite frame illuminated with a wide smile accentuates her vulnerability. She incarnates a sort of third world within the third world, like an extra layer of fragility making her the perfect target for the kind of troubles no upper class European looking girl would get herself into. Though the film is overarched by the social and political context of Mexico circa 1970-71, I didn't feel like Cuaron tried to make some commentary, maybe it's just a character study of a woman who could only depend on the kindness of strangers, like Blanche Dubois, but is able to find some inner strength to overcome the adversity if not triumph over it.

And indeed, in her journey (that doesn't follow any pattern of cinematic predictability), it's less in what happens to her than the reactions it inspires. The film is less driven by the facts but the way people react and the reactions to their reactions etc. etc. There is an interesting scene where a Karate master shows a trick that looks extremely easy until it's done with closed eyes, I don't know if it was supposed to symbolize one of the film's underlying messages, but it's true that many things that happen are due to people's obliviousness, carelessness or lack of empathy. And near the end, both Cleo and Sofia realize they had more in common than they would have thought, adversity strikes everyone, only in different ways.

What I liked in Roma, besides its realism is the fact that it doesn't just try to depict a slice of life but Life with a major L, providing sights often suggested but rarely shown in the movies. Indeed, the film contains many graphic sequences including a naked make body (and I'm sorry to say that it's more distracting for me than a woman's... maybe because the thing "moves"... sorry) and one that shouldn't be spoiled but that had me almost gasping with tears because it was the moment where many aspects of the editing that demanded some patience from us finally paid off, and I knew I had to expect a high spot of emotionality sometime in the film. Cuaron's "Roma" (whatever the title means) is daring by showing life and death with the same clinical detachment from his lenses, one that also shows in the climactic scene, hinted by the poster.

Now, I want to give he film a 10 because it has reached a cinematic level of perfection I rarely found in a movie but sometimes its beauty just feels so deliberate it becomes sophisticated. he film benefits from Alfonso Cuaron's perfect command of the camera (we're obviously talking of the Oscar-winner for Best Cinematography and maybe Best Director) but the cinematography tends to steal the story's thunder and compromises the film's attempt to be a realistic portrait of Mexican's slice of life in the 70s in an atmosphere of love, devoid of the cynicism we get from today's dysfunctional families. The children in the film are not only adorable but played with an authentic simplicity and so many directors said it was a nightmare to direct children so Cuaron deserves a credit for that too.

So It's precisely because the story is so well told and well acted that I wished it wouldn't be so well directed... though I approve the choice of the black-and-white for no other reason that it gives the film a sort of dreamy aura fitting its nostalgia, overall, "Roma" is a great film with a few haunting moments.

Fall asleepReviewed bymimillanVote: 1/10

Good if you have trouble sleeping, yaaaawn??Not much happening, so slow.

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