El País is a Spanish-language daily newspaper in Spain. According to the Office of Justification of Dissemination it is the second most circulated daily newspaper in Spain as of December 2017. It's by the number sales in 2018 were, on average, 60.000 according to internal audits, more than 70% less than a decade prior. The current editor, Soledad Gallego Díaz, has been brought to court after dismissing five employees for what the accusers mainatin are political and ideological reasons. El País is the most read newspaper in Spanish online and the second most circulated daily newspaper in Spain, one of three Madrid dailies considered to be national newspapers of record for Spain. El País, based in Madrid, is owned by the Spanish media conglomerate PRISA. PRISA is owned by Banco Santander, Telefónica and the Liberty vulture fund. PRISA's debt of 988 million euros is bigger than the company's value, its headquarters and central editorial staff are located in Madrid, although there are regional offices in the principal Spanish cities where regional were produced until 2015.
El País produces a world edition in Madrid, available online in Brazil and Hispanic America. An English edition began as a print edition in 2001, available as a supplement in what was the International Herald Tribune The Global New York Times. Since 2014, it has been an digital project. In 2018, the newspaper changed editors one week after a vote of no confidence forced a change of premiership in Parliament, sparking doubts about the political independence of the parent company. Since the newspaper has engaged in a radical change of editorial line, going from a politically independent position to defending the socialist minority government; the current newspaper's editor in America, Javier Moreno, managing editor, Jan Martinez Ahrens, were responsible for publishing a false picture of a dying Hugo Chávez in 2013. The publication of such photo in the front page was a major blow to the newspaper's credibility and standing in Latin America. El País was founded in May 1976 by a team at PRISA which included Jesus de Polanco, José Ortega Spottorno and Carlos Mendo.
The paper was designed by Julio Alonso. It was first published on 4 May 1976, six months after the death of dictator Francisco Franco, at the beginning of the Spanish transition to democracy; the first editor-in-chief of the daily was Juan Luis Cebrián. El País was the first pro-democracy newspaper within a context where all the other Spanish newspapers were influenced by Franco's ideology; the circulation of the paper was 116,600 copies in its first year. It rose to 137,562 copies in 1977. El País filled a gap in the market and became the newspaper of Spanish democracy, for which role El País was awarded the Prince of Asturias Award for Communication and the Humanities in 1983, at a time when the transition from Franco's dictatorship to democracy was still developing; the paper's first Director was Juan Luis Cebrián. Like many other Spanish journalists of the time he had worked for Diario Pueblo, a mouthpiece for the Francoist sindicato vertical, its reputation as a bastion of Spanish democracy was established during the attempted coup d'état by Lieutenant Colonel Antonio Tejero of the Guardia Civil on 23 February 1981.
During the uncertain situation of the night of 23 February 1981, with all the members of parliament held hostage in the Congress building and with tanks on the streets of Valencia, before the state television station could transmit a speech by King Juan Carlos I condemning the coup, El País published a special edition of the newspaper called'El País, for the Constitution'. It was the first daily paper on the streets that night with a clear pro-democracy position calling on citizens to demonstrate in favour of democracy, it was discussed in the news media that the director of El País, Juan Luis Cebrián, telephoned the director of Diario 16, Pedro J. Ramírez, in order to propose that both newspapers work on a joint publication in defence of democracy and Ramírez refused, claiming that he would prefer to wait a few hours to see how the situation developed. Diario 16 was not published until after a television broadcast by the king. Along with its commitment to democracy before the attempted coup of 23 February 1981, the Spanish Socialist Workers' Party's election victory in 1982 with an absolute majority and its open support for the government of Felipe González, meant that El País consolidated its position during the 1980s as the Spanish newspaper with the most sales ahead of the conservative leaning ABC.
In 1986 El País was the recipient of the Four Freedom Award for the Freedom of Speech by the Roosevelt Institute. In 1987 El País received the largest amount of the state aid. Both the rigorous journalistic standards and the fact that it was the first Spanish newspaper to establish internal quality control standards have increased the standing of El País, it was the first Spanish daily to create the role of "Reader's Advocate" and the first to publish a "Style Guide", that has become a benchmark for quality amongst journalists. El País has established a number of collaborative agreements with other European newspapers with a social democrat viewpoint. In 1989, El País participated in the creation of a common network of information resources with La Repubblica in Italy and Le Monde in France. At the beginning of the 1990s, El País had to face a new journalistic challenge; the increasing political tensions caused by corru
A spoiler is an element of a disseminated summary or description of any piece of fiction that reveals any plot elements which threaten to give away important details. The details of the conclusion of the plot, including the climax and ending, are regarded as spoiler material, it can be used to refer to any piece of information regarding any part of a given media that a potential consumer was not intended to know beforehand. Because enjoyment of fiction depends a great deal upon the suspense of revealing plot details through standard narrative progression, the prior revelation of how things will turn out can "spoil" the enjoyment that some consumers of the narrative would otherwise have experienced. Spoilers can be found in message boards, reviews and movie trailers; the term spoiler was introduced in the early days of the Internet, came to prominence in newsgroup conversations. It is still common in social media discussions. Early rules of netiquette insisted that spoilers could and should be avoided, but if the posting of "spoiling" information was unavoidable, it be preceded by a warning such as "SPOILER ALERT", or the spoiler itself has to be masked so that it can not be visible to any but those keen for details and not fazed at the thought of such plot-revealing information.
Sometimes, these warnings are omitted, accidentally or deliberately, some unwitting readers have had literature, television programmes and other works that they were looking forward to experiencing "spoiled". There is a common demand among internet users, to have protection against accidentally seeing material considered to include "spoiler" information in the internet version of settings where such material has conventionally and appeared, such as discussion groups or literary reviews; as a result of this level of objection to spoilers, trolls may post them purely for their own pleasure, finding amusement in believing they are ruining a narrative experience for others. On reputable websites, these can be reported to moderators and such posts taken down, the posters blacklisted, but only after the fact. Most such websites provide a means of tagging certain threads as containing spoilers for those who wish to discuss a fictional work in depth, including the outcomes of events and the handling of the narrative resolution.
Some have felt compelled to avoid participating on public websites altogether, set up "closed" websites to exclude those who are sensitive about spoilers, or decided they had to unilaterally blog at the expense of public exchange. On Usenet, the common method for obscuring spoiler information is to precede it with many blank lines known as'spoiler space' – traditionally enough to push the information in question on to the next screen of a 25-line terminal. A simple cipher called ROT13 is used in newsgroups to obscure spoilers, but is used for this purpose elsewhere; some producers seed bogus information in order to misdirect fans. The director of the film Terminator Salvation orchestrated a "disinformation campaign" where false spoilers were distributed about the film, to mask any true rumors about its plot. Wikipedia discloses spoilers in its articles without giving advance warning, although it did prior to 2006. Matthew Prichard, the grandson of Agatha Christie, criticized Wikipedia for giving away spoilers in the play "The Mousetrap".
Andrew Jarecki, the producer of Catfish, a documentary, argued that Wikipedia should have spoiler alerts. The plot of Catfish had been posted on Wikipedia before its theatrical release because the film had been shown at the 2010 Sundance Film Festival. Jay Walsh, a Wikimedia Foundation spokesperson, said that Wikipedia is intended to be an exhaustive knowledge source, so it would have spoilers; some internet forums and reference sites, such as TV Tropes and the IMDb FAQ section, have optional spoiler tags covering major plot details. The information underneath may be revealed by highlighting the text or, in the case of IMDb, rolling over the spoiler tag. In 2011, Nicholas Christenfeld and Jonathan Leavitt of UC San Diego did a psychological experiment testing whether spoilers diminish enjoyment of fiction, they gave subjects short stories with twist endings to read, giving some of the subjects information about the twist in advance. For nearly every story, subjects who had the story "spoiled" enjoyed the story more than the subjects who didn't know the ending in advance.
There are some applications that prevent users from reading spoilers, such as TVShow Time's Google Chrome extension, once set up, blocks posts on social media about episodes that the user has not seen. Since the release of Marvel Cinematic Universes's Avengers: Infinity War, it has become customary for social media users to give "spoilers without context" using Internet memes. One of the first print uses of the terms was in the April 1971 issue of National Lampoon. An article entitled "Spoilers," by Doug Kenney, lists spoilers for famous movies. In 2005, the Chicago Sun-Times film critic Roger Ebert wrote an article entitled "Critics have no right to play spoiler" which contained spoilers and spoilers warnings. Ebert wrote: The characters in movies do not always do what we would do. Sometimes they make choices; that is their right. It is our right to disagree with them, it is not our right, however, to destroy for others the experience of being as surprised by those choices as we were. A few years ago, I began to notice "spoiler warnings" on Web-based movie reviews -- a shorthand way of informing the reader that a key plot point was about to be revealed.
Having heard from more than a few readers accusing me of telling too much of the story, I began using such warnings in my rev
The Sea Inside
The Sea Inside is a 2004 Spanish drama film written, produced and scored by Alejandro Amenábar, which won the Academy Award for Best Foreign Language Film. It is based on the real-life story of Ramón Sampedro, left quadriplegic after a diving accident, his 28-year campaign in support of euthanasia and the right to end his life; this is the life story of Spaniard Ramón Sampedro, who fought a 28-year campaign to win the right to end his own life with assisted suicide. The film explores Ramón's relationships with two women: Julia, a lawyer suffering from Cadasil syndrome who supports his cause, Rosa, a local woman who wants to convince him that his life is worth living. Through the gift of his love, these two women are inspired to accomplish things they never thought possible. Javier Bardem as Ramón Sampedro Celso Bugallo as José Sampedro, his brother Mabel Rivera as Manuela, José's wife and Ramón's caregiver Tamar Novas as Javier Sampedro, Ramón's nephew Joan Dalmau as Joaquín Sampedro, Ramón and José's father Belén Rueda as Julia Alberto Jiménez as Germán, her Husband Lola Dueñas as Rosa Nicolás Fernández Luna as Cristian, Rosa's elder son Raúl Lavisier as Samuel, her younger son Clara Segura as Gené Francesc Garrido as Marc, her husband Josep Maria Pou as Padre Francisco a quadriplegic Alberto Amarilla as Hermano Andrés Andrea Occhipinti as Santiago Federico Pérez Rey as Conductor Xosé Manuel Olveira as Juez 1 César Cambeiro as Juez 2 Xosé Manuel Esperanto as Periodista 1 Yolanda Muiños as Periodista 2 Adolfo Obregón as Ejecutivo José Luis Rodríguez as Presentador Julio Jordán as Encuadernador Juan Manuel Vidal as Amigo Ramón Marta Larralde as Muchacha en la playa Jacob Ahlgren as himself The film received positive reviews from critics.
It holds an 84% rating on Rotten Tomatoes based on 131 reviews, with an average rating of 7.6/10. Its consensus summary states: "Held aloft by a transfixing performance from Javier Bardem as a terminally ill man who chooses to die, The Sea Inside transcends its melodramatic story with tenderness and grace." The Sea Inside won the 2004 Oscar for Best Foreign Language Film, the 2004 Golden Globe for Best Foreign Language Film, 14 Goya Awards including awards for Best Film, Best Director, Best Lead Actor, Best Lead Actress, Best Supporting Actor, Best Supporting Actress and Best Original Screenplay. Academy Awards: Best Foreign Language Film Best Makeup Belgian Syndicate of Cinema Critics Grand Prix Broadcast Film Critics Association: Best Actor Best Foreign Language Film Cinema Writers Circle: Best Actor Best Cinematography Best Director Best Editing Best Film Best New Artist Best Score Best Screenplay - Original Best Supporting Actor Best Supporting Actress Best Supporting Actress César Awards: Best Foreign Film European Film Awards: Best Actor Best Cinematographer Best Director Best Film Best Screenwriter Film Critics Circle of Australia: Best Foreign Language Film Golden Globe Awards: Best Actor - Motion Picture Drama Best Foreign Language Film Goya Awards: Best Actor Best Actress Best Cinematography Best Director Best Film Best Hair and Makeup Best New Actor Best New Actress Best Original Score Best Production Design Best Production Supervision Best Screenplay - Original Best Sound Best Supporting Actor Best Supporting Actress Independent Spirit Awards: Best Foreign Film London Film Critics Circle: Best Foreign Language Film National Board of Review: Best Foreign Language Film San Diego Film Critics Society: Best Foreign Language Film Sant Jordi Awards: Best Film Best Spanish Actor Best Spanish Actress Satellite Awards: Best Actor - Motion Picture Drama Best Foreign Film Spanish Music Awards: Best Score Venice Film Festival: Grand Special Jury Prize Golden Lion Volpi Cup Best Actor Best International Film World Soundtrack Awards: Best Original Soundtrack of the Year Ramón Sampedro Guzaarish Whose Life Is It Anyway?
Promotional site for US region The Sea Inside on IMDb The Sea Inside at Rotten Tomatoes The Sea Inside at Metacritic The Sea Inside at Box Office Mojo
The Hollywood Reporter
The Hollywood Reporter is an American digital and print magazine, website, which focuses on the Hollywood film and entertainment industries. It was founded in 1930 as a daily trade paper, in 2010 switched to a weekly large-format print magazine with a revamped website. Headquartered in Los Angeles, THR is part of the Billboard-Hollywood Reporter Media Group, a group of properties that includes Billboard and SpinMedia, it is owned by Valence Media, a holding company co-founded by Todd Boehly, an executive of its previous owners, Guggenheim Partners and Eldridge Industries. THR was founded in 1930 by William R. "Billy" Wilkerson as Hollywood's first daily entertainment trade newspaper. The first edition appeared on September 3, 1930 and featured Wilkerson's front-page "Tradeviews" column, which became influential; the newspaper appeared Monday to Saturday for the first 10 years, except for a brief period Monday to Friday from 1940. Wilkerson ran the THR until his death in September 1962, although his final column appeared 18 months prior.
Wilkerson's wife, Tichi Wilkerson Kassel, took over as publisher and editor-in-chief when her husband died. From the late 1930s, Wilkerson used THR to push the view that the industry was a communist stronghold. In particular, he opposed the screenplay writers' trade union, the Screen Writers Guild, which he called the "Red Beachhead." In 1946 the Guild considered creating an American Authors' Authority to hold copyright for writers, instead of ownership passing to the studios. Wilkerson devoted his "Tradeviews" column to the issue on July 29, 1946, headlined "A Vote for Joe Stalin." He went to confession before publishing it, knowing the damage it would cause, but was encouraged by the priest to go ahead with it. The column contained the first industry names, including Dalton Trumbo and Howard Koch, on what became the Hollywood blacklist, known as "Billy's list." Eight of the 11 people Wilkerson named were among the "Hollywood Ten" who were blacklisted after hearings in 1947 by the House Un-American Activities Committee.
When Wilkerson died, his THR obituary said that he had "named names and card numbers and was credited with being chiefly responsible for preventing communists from becoming entrenched in Hollywood production."In 1997, THR reporter David Robb wrote a story about the newspaper's involvement, but the editor, Robert J. Dowling, declined to run it. For the blacklist's 65th anniversary in 2012, the THR published a lengthy investigative piece about Wilkerson's role, by reporters Gary Baum and Daniel Miller; the same edition carried an apology from Wilkerson's son W. R. Wilkerson III, he wrote. On April 11, 1988, Tichi Wilkerson Kassel sold the paper to BPI Communications, owned by Affiliated Publications, for $26.7 million. Robert J. Dowling became THR president in 1988, editor-in-chief and publisher in 1991. Dowling hired Alex Ben Block as editor in 1990. Block and Teri Ritzer dampened much of the sensationalism and cronyism, prominent in the paper under the Wilkersons. In 1994, BPI Communications was sold to Verenigde Nederlandse Uitgeverijen for $220 million.
After Block left, former Variety film editor, Anita Busch, became editor between 1999 and 2001. Busch was credited with making the paper competitive with Variety. Tony Uphoff assumed the publisher position in November 2005. In March 2006, a private equity consortium led by Blackstone and KKR, both with ties to the conservative movement in the United States, acquired THR along with the other assets of VNU, it joined those publications with AdWeek and A. C. Nielsen to form The Nielsen Company. In December 2009, Prometheus Global Media, a newly formed company formed by Pluribus Capital Management and Guggenheim Partners, chaired by Jimmy Finkelstein, CEO of News Communications, parent of political journal The Hill, acquired THR from Nielsen Business Media, it pledged to grow the company. Richard Beckman of Condé Nast, was appointed as CEO. In 2010, Beckman purchased THR from Guggenheim Partners and Pluribus Capital, recruited Janice Min, the former editor-in-chief of Us Weekly, to "eviscerate" the existing daily trade paper and reinvent it as a glossy, large-format weekly magazine.
The Hollywood Reporter relaunched with a weekly print edition and a revamped website that enabled it to break news. Eight months after its initial report, The New York Times took note of the many scoops THR had generated, adding that the new glossy format seemed to be succeeding with its "rarefied demographic", stating, "They managed to change the subject by going weekly... The large photos, lush paper stock and great design are a kind of narcotic here."By February 2013, the Times returned to THR, filing a report on a party for Academy Award nominees the magazine had hosted at the Los Angeles restaurant Spago. Noting the crowd of top celebrities in attendance, the Times alluded to the fact that many Hollywood insiders were now referring to THR as "the new Vanity Fair". Ad sales since Min's hiring were up more than 50%, while traffic to the magazine's website had grown by 800%. Since January 2014, The Hollywood Reporter has been led by co-presidents Janice John Amato. John Kilcullen replaced Uphoff in October 2006, as publisher of Billboard.
Kilcullen was a defendant in Billboard's infamous "dildo" lawsuit, in which he was accused of race discrimination and sexual harassment. VNU settled the suit on the courthouse steps. Kilcullen "exited" Nielsen in February 2008 "to pursue his passion as an entrepreneur." Matthew King, vice president for content and audience, editorial director Howard Burns, executive editor Peter Pryor left the paper in a wave of layoffs in December 2006.
Macarena Gómez Traseira is a Spanish actress, known for her role of Lola in the current television series La que se avecina, aired on Telecinco. She is known for her portrayal of mermaid-like priestess Uxía Cambarro in the 2001 horror movie Dagon and for her starring role in the 2008 comedy-horror film Sexykiller, she trained at Rose Bruford College Drama School in London. By the end of 2013, right after the beginning of the new season of the soap opera La que se avecina, Macarena Gómez starts presenting TV commercials for the Spanish banking group Bankia. In June 2013, Macarena Gómez married film director Aldo Comas. In 2016, Macarena Gomez has given a unique interview dedicated to all her Russian speaking fans; the interview was given to Ukrainian horror writer Denis Bushlatov and was published in the biggest Russian horror magazine Darker. In 2018 she played Dolores in the biography drama historical film El fotógrafo de Mauthausen along with Mario Casas and Alain Hernández. El fotógrafo de Mauthausen Skins Secuestro, by Mar Tarragona Shrew's Nest, by Juanfer Andrés and Esteban Roel Murieron por encima de sus posibilidades, by Isaki Lacuesta Al final todos mueren, by various directors The Horror Network Vol. 1, by various directors Witching & Bitching, by Álex de la Iglesia Holmes.
Madrid Suite 1890, by Jose Luis Garci Del lado del verano, by Antonia San Juan Verbo, by Eduardo Chapero-Jackson La wikipeli 2: Miedo, by Jaume Balagueró Carne de neón, by Paco Cabezas Sexykiller, morirás por ella, by Miguel Martí Para entrar a vivir, by Jaume Balagueró La Dama Boba, by Manuel Iborra El Calentito, by Chus Gutiérrez 20 centímetros, by Ramón Salazar Diario de un skin, by Jacobo Rispa Hot milk, by Ricardo Bofill Romasanta, by Paco Plaza Platillos Volantes, by Óscar Aibar Una pasión singular, by Antonio Gonzalo Dagón, la secta del mar, by Stuart Gordon Canguros Hospital Central Padre Coraje La que se avecina Official website Macarena Gómez on IMDb Macarena Gómez on Twitter
Álex de la Iglesia
Alejandro "Álex" de la Iglesia Mendoza is a Spanish film director, screenwriter and former comic book artist. De la Iglesia's films combines grotesque and dark elements such as death and murder: most of his work is considered dark comedies, but are often considered to have horror and/or drama elements. All his films, with the notable exceptions of The Last Circus and As Luck Would Have It, were written together with Jorge Guerricaechevarría. Álex de la Iglesia was born in Bilbao, Spain, in 1965. He is a philosophy graduate of the University of Deusto who ended up working in the comic book field at a young age, he had a brief stint in television before finding work as production designer on Pablo Berger's Mamá. This little seen short film focuses on a family forced to live in a basement after a nuclear war and features a little boy who wears a Batman costume. Enrique Urbizu came calling for his production designer services in 1991 for Todo por la pasta, a Basque crime thriller, nominated for 4 Goya Awards, won 1.
He met José Guerricaechevarria and together they made the short film, Mirindas Asesinas, in which a boring man, whose mind is degenerating, is on the verge of becoming a psychotic killer. The two men became fast friends and have worked together since, with José writing the screenplays to many of De La Iglesia's films. In 1993 De La Iglesia received a big break when Spain's most famous director, Pedro Almodóvar, produced his debut feature Accion mutante; this tale of a group of crippled and handicapped outcasts in the future taking arms against handsome oppressors, became an independent success globally. The next step he took was El día de la Bestia, it won the Best Director award amongst them. It marked his first collaboration with producer Andrés Vicente Gómez. Wanting to build on the success of The Day Of The Beast, Gómez hired Iglesia to direct Perdita Durango based on novelist Barry Gifford's 59 Degrees and Raining. Barry Gifford helped out on the script also. Isabella Rossellini played Perdita Durango in David Lynch's Wild At Heart based on a Gifford work.
The film did not prove as great a success as hoped. The film was more nasty in its violence, its confrontational style, resulted in cuts and running times around the globe varying from 95 minutes in South Korea to 126 minutes in Spain, it was rumoured Bigas Luna was offered the directors chair for the film. In 1997, Iglesia wrote Payasos en la lavadora, a satirical novel. Back in Spain, in 1999 de la Iglesia had success with Dying of Laughter a dark comedy about a Martin & Lewis style comic duo with no love for each other, nominated for 3 Goyas, winning 2. La Comunidad, a dark comedy/thriller set in an apartment block with a money scamble, got 15 Goya nominations, won 3. 800 Bullets, a homage to spaghetti westerns, got 4 Goya nominations, 1 win. And Crimen ferpecto, a dark comedy thriller with a man aspiring to perfection, winning 6 Goya prizes as a result. All these films have the recipe of dark humour, selfish aspirational characters, sexy situations. De la Iglesia himself provided the voice of The Underminer in the Spanish language dubbing of The Incredibles.
In 2006 he directed an episode of the TV series Películas para no dormir titled The Baby's Room. In 2008, de la Iglesia directed the science-fiction comedy TV series Plutón B. R. B. Nero, he has directed Elijah Wood and John Hurt in The Oxford Murders, his second movie in English, released in Spain in January 2008. His first feature film Accion mutante received two prizes at the Montreal Fantasia Festival, three Goya's. For The Day of the Beast, de la Iglesia won the Goya Award for Best Director; the films El día de la bestia, Muertos de risa, Perdita Durango, The Oxford Murders, La comunidad, 800 balas, Crimen Ferpecto, La Chispa de la Vida, Las brujas de Zugarramurdi and Balada triste de trompeta was part of the Álex de la Iglesia: Dancing with the Devil at the Toronto International Film Festival 2015. On November 17, 2017, Álex de la Iglesia received the star on Almeria Walk of Fame. Acción mutante El día de la Bestia Perdita Durango Muertos de risa La comunidad 800 balas Crimen ferpecto La habitación del niño The Oxford Murders Balada Triste de Trompeta La chispa de la vida Las Brujas de Zugarramurdi Messi Words With Gods Mi gran noche El Bar Perfectos desconocidos Shrew's Nest Los Increíbles Spanish Movie Toy Story 3 Herederos de la bestia Slant Green Cine Daily Boston Globe IFC Village Voice Álex de la Iglesia on IMDb Álex de la Iglesia at AllMovie
Hugo Silva (actor)
Rafael Hugo Fernández Silva is a Spanish actor. Silva was born in Madrid's San Blas district, he began working as an electrician but, with his mother's encouragement, soon decided to try to be an actor. He began training while continuing with his vocal and guitar studies, he joined a band called INORDEM. In the late 90's he had the opportunity to participate in the Spanish television program Crónicas Marcianas, helping him obtain some recognition, he was given a leading role hit television series Al Salir de Clase, based on the lives of Spanish high school students. In 2005, after having played a role in the unsuccessful Paco y Veva, Hugo Silva was cast as Lucas Fernandez in on Los Hombres de Paco, a show that averages nearly 4 million viewers per episode. In 2007 played the protagonist Mateo of critically acclaimed El Hombre de Arena. In 2016 he joined the cast of El ministerio del Tiempo Hibrit Les liaisons dangereuses Toni in Atraco a las tres" Claudio in Hamlet Hugo Silva on IMDb