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José Maria Velasco Maidana is a Actor, Director, Writer and Producer

José Maria Velasco Maidana

José Maria Velasco Maidana
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José María Velasco Maidana, né à Sucre (Bolivie) le 4 juillet 1896 et mort le 2 décembre 1989 à Houston, était un réalisateur, compositeur, chef d'orchestre, acteur, peintre et danseur bolivien.
Source : Wikidata

Filmography of José Maria Velasco Maidana (2 films)

Display filmography as list

Actor

Wara Wara
Wara Wara (1930)
, 1h9
Directed by José Maria Velasco Maidana
Origin Bolivie
Genres Drama, Romance
Actors José Maria Velasco Maidana
Roles Tristan De La Vega
Rating61% 3.088173.088173.088173.088173.08817
The film is named for the eponymous main character, Inca princess Wara Wara (played by Juanita Taillansier). Set in the 16th century, it is a "historical narrative of the Spanish conquest of Qullasuyu", the Aymara territories of the Inca Empire. "A peaceful Inca community is massacred by a group of conquistadores", and survivors -among whom Wara Wara- flee into the mountains. Later, Wara Wara is assaulted by two Spanish soldiers, and rescued by "a conquistador with a noble heart", Tristan de la Vega. The two fall in love, but are confronted with the mutual hatred between their peoples. Sentenced to death, they escape, and "live happily ever after". The film's closing scene show "a final prude kiss against the backdrop of a sunset on the edge of the Incas' sacred lake", Lake Titicaca.

Director

Wara Wara
Wara Wara (1930)
, 1h9
Directed by José Maria Velasco Maidana
Origin Bolivie
Genres Drama, Romance
Actors José Maria Velasco Maidana
Rating61% 3.088173.088173.088173.088173.08817
The film is named for the eponymous main character, Inca princess Wara Wara (played by Juanita Taillansier). Set in the 16th century, it is a "historical narrative of the Spanish conquest of Qullasuyu", the Aymara territories of the Inca Empire. "A peaceful Inca community is massacred by a group of conquistadores", and survivors -among whom Wara Wara- flee into the mountains. Later, Wara Wara is assaulted by two Spanish soldiers, and rescued by "a conquistador with a noble heart", Tristan de la Vega. The two fall in love, but are confronted with the mutual hatred between their peoples. Sentenced to death, they escape, and "live happily ever after". The film's closing scene show "a final prude kiss against the backdrop of a sunset on the edge of the Incas' sacred lake", Lake Titicaca.

Scriptwriter

Wara Wara
Wara Wara (1930)
, 1h9
Directed by José Maria Velasco Maidana
Origin Bolivie
Genres Drama, Romance
Actors José Maria Velasco Maidana
Roles Writer
Rating61% 3.088173.088173.088173.088173.08817
The film is named for the eponymous main character, Inca princess Wara Wara (played by Juanita Taillansier). Set in the 16th century, it is a "historical narrative of the Spanish conquest of Qullasuyu", the Aymara territories of the Inca Empire. "A peaceful Inca community is massacred by a group of conquistadores", and survivors -among whom Wara Wara- flee into the mountains. Later, Wara Wara is assaulted by two Spanish soldiers, and rescued by "a conquistador with a noble heart", Tristan de la Vega. The two fall in love, but are confronted with the mutual hatred between their peoples. Sentenced to death, they escape, and "live happily ever after". The film's closing scene show "a final prude kiss against the backdrop of a sunset on the edge of the Incas' sacred lake", Lake Titicaca.

Producer

Wara Wara
Wara Wara (1930)
, 1h9
Directed by José Maria Velasco Maidana
Origin Bolivie
Genres Drama, Romance
Actors José Maria Velasco Maidana
Roles Producer
Rating61% 3.088173.088173.088173.088173.08817
The film is named for the eponymous main character, Inca princess Wara Wara (played by Juanita Taillansier). Set in the 16th century, it is a "historical narrative of the Spanish conquest of Qullasuyu", the Aymara territories of the Inca Empire. "A peaceful Inca community is massacred by a group of conquistadores", and survivors -among whom Wara Wara- flee into the mountains. Later, Wara Wara is assaulted by two Spanish soldiers, and rescued by "a conquistador with a noble heart", Tristan de la Vega. The two fall in love, but are confronted with the mutual hatred between their peoples. Sentenced to death, they escape, and "live happily ever after". The film's closing scene show "a final prude kiss against the backdrop of a sunset on the edge of the Incas' sacred lake", Lake Titicaca.