Ms 8 Solved Assignment 2011 Movie

Tenía que hacer un encargo y saqué una caja donde arrojo todo tipo de objetos. Pequeños testimonio de mi memoria, fotos, postales, cartas. El cajón del recuerdo, o mejor dicho el cajón del olvido.

Encontré cartas llenas de palabras, en azul, en negro, en verde, con sus sobres rasgados y sus sellos reales. Quietas, escondidas, con historias pasadas que al leerlas reviven de nuevo. Te traen el pasado al presente.

Con caligrafías distintas que dicen tanto del que las escribe. Escuchas a la abuela, aunque ya no esté. Recuerdas a tu amiga de la cual nunca volviste a saber. Palabras de amor que se agarran al estómago y te llenan de nostalgia… Que emocionante era la espera y alegré recompensa mirar el buzón y verlo lleno. No como ahora que solo se empacha de publicidad, facturas o cartas del banco.

Había bolsas y bolsas de fotografías de todas las épocas que al mirarlas te escupían el tiempo a la cara y te traen a la memoria el tiempo vivido. Muchas sin ningún interés. Las ojeé, intente clasificarlas, por temas ,por viajes, etc. Pensaba ¿para qué haría hecho yo esta foto?, pero me cuesta tanto tirar una fotografía

Entonces decidí comenzar este trabajo, “cosiendo recuerdo” (con toda la carga semántica que conlleva) Resumir un viaje uniendo fotografías, otra forma de recordar mucho mas entretenida. Y aquí estoy, superponiendo, rompiendo y uniendo recuerdos.
Que bonito sería poder coser el tiempo

Preparando recuerdos para ser cosidos

ÁLBUM

Hace ya un año empecé esta libreta/álbum familiar/ diario…. Comencé a pegarle imágenes que me iba encontrando y que de algún modo significaban algo o nada. Solo forman parte de mi pasado.
Todo aquello que me encontraba de forma casual y que servía como estímulo para el recuerdo lo pegaba. En el fondo así funciona el recuerdo, un olor, una imagen, un lugar , una cancón es un clic que activa tu memoria.

Intento buscar el porqué empecé este ejercicio y quizás sea porque no quiero ser olvidada, por quiero dejar estos recuerdos impresos a mis hijos. Por que permanecemos vivos después de muertos mientras alguien nos recuerde. Quizá lo haga por puro egocentrismo o por que me agarro muy fuerte al tiempo
O solo lo hago porque necesito hacerlo, porque es entretenido, porque me gusta experimentar con la imagen y solo me interesa lo que está cercano a mí.

Aun tengo muchos recuerdos esperando para ser pegados.

Memoria Parte I

Freida Pinto

Pinto at the Youth For Change event in July 2014

BornFreida Selena Pinto[1]
(1984-10-18) 18 October 1984 (age 33)
Mumbai, Maharashtra, India
Alma materSt. Xavier's College, Mumbai
OccupationActress, model
Years active2005–present

Freida Selena Pinto (born 18 October 1984) is an Indian actress who has appeared mainly in American and British films. She was born and raised in Mumbai, India, and decided when she was young that she would become an actress. As a student at St. Xavier's College, Mumbai, she took part in amateur plays. After graduation, she briefly worked as a model and then as a television presenter.

Pinto rose to prominence through the 2008 British drama Slumdog Millionaire, her first appearance in a film. She won the Breakthrough Performance Award at the Palm Springs International Film Festival and was nominated for various awards at the British Academy Film Awards, the MTV Movie Awards and the Teen Choice Awards. She has appeared in several American and British productions, often playing supporting roles. Her biggest commercial success came with the 2011 science fiction filmRise of the Planet of the Apes. Pinto received major attention for portraying the title character in Michael Winterbottom's Trishna (2011). Her performance in the biographical drama Desert Dancer (2014) received critical acclaim.

Although the Indian media has credited Pinto with breaking the stereotypical image of an Indian woman in foreign films, she has been a lesser-known figure in Indian cinema and has not featured in any prominent productions in India. Along with her film career, she promotes humanitarian causes and is vocal about women's empowerment.

Early life and background[edit]

Pinto was born on 18 October 1984 in Bombay (now Mumbai),[2] into a family of Mangalorean Catholics,[a] a community originating in the former Portuguese colony of Goa.[4][5][6] Her mother Sylvia Pinto was the principal of St. John's Universal School in Goregaon, Mumbai, and her father Frederick Pinto was a senior branch manager for the Bank of Baroda. Her elder sister, Sharon, works for NDTV.[7]

Pinto had a middle class upbringing in the suburb of Malad.[8][9] She first wanted to be an actress when she was five years old,[10][11] often dressing up and imitating television actors during her childhood.[10][12] She later recalled being inspired by Sushmita Sen's victory in the 1994 Miss Universe competition, explaining that "the country was really proud of her, and I was like, one day, I want to do the same".[13] Pinto attended the Carmel of St. Joseph School in Malad,[14] and then studied at St. Xavier's College, Mumbai. Her major was in English literature, with minors in psychology and economics.[12][15] At college, she participated in amateur theatre,[12] but declined acting and modeling assignments until her graduation in 2005.[16]

Despite her interest in acting from an early age, Pinto was undecided on which career path to take until watching Monster (2003) while at college. She stated: "I guess it was when I watched Monster ... I pretty much knew. I had to find a way. I had to do something like that, something completely transformational."[17] In 2005, Pinto began a modeling career and joined Elite Model Management India,[2] with whom she worked for two and a half years.[12] She was featured in several television and print advertisements for products such as Wrigley's Chewing Gum, Škoda, Vodafone India, Airtel, Visa, eBay, and De Beers.[18]

Around the same time, Pinto began going to auditions for films and television shows. She was chosen to host Full Circle, an international travel show that aired on Zee International Asia Pacific between 2006 and 2008.[11] The show took her to countries all over the world, including Afghanistan, Fiji, Malaysia, Singapore, and Thailand.[19] Her auditions for both Bollywood and Hollywood productions, including for the role of Bond girlCamille Montes in Marc Forster's Quantum of Solace (2008), were largely unsuccessful.[12][17][19] Pinto later claimed that it was a good learning experience, stating that she was "glad things happened the way they happened. I needed to be rejected, and I needed to learn that it's part of the game... I can have 100 rejections, but I'm sure there's going to be one particular thing that is almost destined for me to have."[20]

Acting career[edit]

Beginnings and breakthrough (2008–10)[edit]

In 2007, Pinto's modelling agency selected her and six other models to audition for the female lead in Danny Boyle's film Slumdog Millionaire (2008) after a request by its casting director.[2][12] After undergoing six months of extensive auditions, Pinto won the role of Latika, the love interest of the main character Jamal, played by Dev Patel.[21] During the post-production phase, she attended an acting course at the Barry John Acting Studio in Mumbai.[7] Although the course taught her about the "technical aspects" of acting, she stated that "in terms of the actual experience, there's nothing like going out there and actually playing the part... So for me, my favorite acting school was the six months of auditioning with Danny Boyle".[12] Acclaimed particularly for its plot and soundtrack, Slumdog Millionaire emerged as a sleeper hit;[22][23] made on a budget of $15 million, the film grossed US$377.9 million worldwide.[24] It was the most successful film at the 81st Academy Awards: it was nominated for ten awards, of which it won eight, including the award for Best Picture.[25] Pinto won the Breakthrough Performance Award at the Palm Springs International Film Festival,[26] and the Screen Actors Guild Award for Outstanding Performance by a Cast in a Motion Picture, along with other cast members from the film.[27] She was also nominated for Best Actress in a Supporting Role at the BAFTA Awards.[28] Pinto's performance in the film drew little attention from critics as her screen presence in the film was limited. The Telegraph (Calcutta) opined "it's difficult to form an opinion" on her character; its columnist Bharathi S. Pradhan noted "Slumdog Millionaire wasn't really a test of Freida's acting abilities."[11]

Following the success of Slumdog Millionaire, Pinto signed up for two art house productions.[29][30] In Woody Allen's comedy-drama You Will Meet a Tall Dark Stranger (2010),[31] she acted alongside Antonio Banderas, Josh Brolin, Anthony Hopkins, Anupam Kher and Naomi Watts.[32] She played a "mystery woman" who draws the attention of the character played by Brolin. Premiering at the 2010 Cannes Film Festival, the film received mixed reviews upon its release.[33][34] Pinto then starred in Julian Schnabel's Miral (2010), based on a semi-biographical novel by Rula Jebreal, playing an orphaned Palestinian woman who grew up in a refugee camp in Israel.[35] Before the film's production began in the Palestinian territories, Pinto prepared for the role by visiting several refugee camps in the area.[36] She stated that she could relate to her character's experiences because of her knowledge about her relatives' experiences during the partition of India in the 1940s.[36] The film received largely negative reviews,[37][38] and Pinto's performance divided critics:[39] Geoffrey Macnab of The Independent wrote that "Miral ... is played very engagingly by Freida Pinto",[40] while Peter Bradshaw of The Guardian stated that "[Pinto] looks uneasy and miscast".[41]

2011–present[edit]

Pinto had four releases in 2011. The first was the science fiction filmRise of the Planet of the Apes, a reboot of the Planet of the Apes series.[42] She played the role of Caroline Aranha, a primatologist who falls in love with the main character, played by James Franco.[43][44] To prepare for her role, she researched the career of English anthropologistJane Goodall.[29] The film went on to gross US$481.8 million worldwide; it remains her highest-grossing film as of April 2016.[45] Pinto's character received criticism for being too one-dimensional: Anthony Quinn of The Independent called it a "failure",[46] and Todd McCarthy of The Hollywood Reporter described the character as the most "boringly decorous tag-along girlfriend seen onscreen in years."[47] Pinto's second screen appearance of the year was playing the title character in Michael Winterbottom'sTrishna. The film, based on Thomas Hardy's novel Tess of the d'Urbervilles, gave Pinto the role of a teenage Rajasthani peasant, who leaves her family to work for a British-born Indian hotelier, played by Riz Ahmed.[48][49] It premiered at the 2011 Toronto International Film Festival and gained a mixed response from critics.[50][51] Nishat Bari of India Today called Pinto's role her "most substantial" one to that point.[52]Philip French of The Guardian stated that Pinto "captivates" in the lead role,[48] while Roger Ebert of the Chicago Sun-Times called her performance "touchingly beautiful".[53] In contrast, Manohla Dargis of The New York Times wrote that Pinto is "one of [the film's] loveliest attractions, but she and her director haven't been able to give Trishna a pulse".[54]

Pinto's third film role in 2011 was playing Princess Lailah in the poorly received independent film Day of the Falcon,[b][55] a period drama set in the 1930s Middle East, where she was cast alongside Antonio Banderas, Mark Strong and Liya Kebede.[56] Despite overall negative reviews, Andy Webster of The New York Times described Pinto and Kebede as "refreshing" and praised their "independent presences amid the stiflingly male-dominated milieu".[57] Pinto's final screen appearance of the year was in the fantasy-action film Immortals, in which she played the oracle priestess Phaedra.[58] Despite receiving mixed-to-positive reviews from critics,[59] the film grossed US$226.9 million worldwide.[60] Writing for The Hollywood Reporter, Todd McCarthy remarked that Phaedra was "capably embodied" by Pinto.[61]

After 2011, Pinto had no new film releases for two years. In 2013, she appeared in the music video for Bruno Mars' single "Gorilla". She was criticised by the Indian media for appearing in the video;[62]The Times of India and Hindustan Times dismissed it as little more than "dirty dancing".[63][64] The same year, Pinto was also one of the narrators in the documentary film Girl Rising, produced for the campaign of the same name which promotes access to education for girls all over the world.[65]

Pinto's first cinematic appearance in two years was in the biographical drama Desert Dancer (2014), which was about the life of Iranian choreographer Afshin Ghaffarian.[66] She played the heroin-addicted Elaheh, the love interest of the lead character played by Reece Ritchie.[67] The role required her to do dance training consisting of eight hours of rehearsals a day for 14 weeks.[68] She also attended a few sessions at rehabilitation centres in the United States to prepare for her role.[69] It received largely negative reviews,[70][71] although Andy Webster of The New York Times noted that "Pinto, even with an unfocused and underwritten role, is captivating".[67]

Pinto's first film of 2015 was Terrence Malick's Knight of Cups, an experimental film that featured an ensemble cast including Christian Bale, Cate Blanchett, Natalie Portman, and Antonio Banderas.[72] She played Helen, a model with whom Bale embarks on a "dalliance".[73][74] She talked about acting without a script: "It is definitely a bit nerve-racking on the first day because you don't know where you are going to go. But once you figure that out, then it doesn't really matter. It is actually very relaxing. It is fun and liberating. It is an experience that I completely embrace".[75] Premiering at the competition section of the 65th Berlin International Film Festival,[76][77] the film received average to mixed reviews from critics.[78][79] The film was released in the United States in March 2016.[80] She was among the 100 narrators of Unity (2015), a documentary that explores the relationships between Earth's species.[81] Her third release of that year was the Colombian action film Blunt Force Trauma, in which she starred opposite Ryan Kwanten and Mickey Rourke as a woman looking for her brother's murderer.[82] John DeFore of The Hollywood Reporter criticised the film, stating that it "takes itself much more seriously than viewers will."[83] In 2015, Pinto worked on Andy Serkis' Mowgli, a motion capture adventure fantasy film based on Rudyard Kipling's The Jungle Book.[84] She will portray Mowgli's adoptive mother in the film.[75][85]

Personal life[edit]

Before beginning her film career, Pinto was engaged to Rohan Antao, who had been her publicist at one point. She ended the relationship in January 2009 and began dating her Slumdog Millionaire co-star Dev Patel.[86] After a six-year relationship, the couple separated amicably in December 2014.[87] After the success of Slumdog Millionaire, Pinto had "no fixed address", but instead split her time between Mumbai, London, and Los Angeles.[16][86][88] In a 2015 interview with USA Today, she stated that she lives in Los Angeles.[89]

Feminism to me is equality. There is no man over woman and vice versa. Feminism is a very misconstrued and misunderstood topic. As soon as we say feminism, it does not mean all men should become subordinate and women should be the ones who rule the world. The only way we can have a progressive and successful country or world is when men and women treat each other as equals

— Pinto on feminism[90]

Alongside her acting career, Pinto has been actively involved with several humanitarian causes and is vocal about the uplifting of women and underprivileged children.[91][92] She has cited Angelina Jolie and Malala Yousafzai as "massive" inspirations in this regard.[93] In 2010, Pinto joined Andre Agassi and Steffi Graf in support of their philanthropic organisation, the Agassi Foundation. She raised $75,000 for their annual fund raiser—"The 15th Grand Slam for Children"—which was aimed at providing education for underprivileged children.[94][95] Two years later, she was appointed as the global ambassador of Plan International'sBecause I am a Girl,[96] a campaign that promotes gender equality with the aim of lifting millions of girls out of poverty.[97]

In 2013, Pinto appeared in a video clip for Gucci's "Chime for Change" campaign to raise funds and awareness of women's issues in terms of education, health, and justice.[98] The following year, she participated at the "Girls' rights summit" in London, where she called for more progress toward the end of female genital mutilation and child marriage.[99] In March 2015, she spoke out against the Indian government's ban on India's Daughter, Leslee Udwin's documentary on the 2012 Delhi gang rape.[100] During its premiere at the United States, she said the film needs to reach the public as it is not a "shame-India documentary".[101] In a 2015 interview, she stated: "This film in no way is propagating violence in order to solve the problem. In fact, what we're saying is let's do this in the most civilized possible way ever".[102]

In February 2016, Pinto announced that she would be a part of a nonprofit organisation called "We Do It Together", which provides finance for feature films, documentaries, and television shows that focus on women's empowerment.[91]

Media image[edit]

Although she played a small role in Slumdog Millionaire, the film catapulted Pinto to widespread recognition.[103][104] The media has often speculated about her roles and earnings.[16][105] In March 2009, The Daily Telegraph reported Pinto as the highest-paid Indian actress,[106] although she had not appeared in a Bollywood film to that point.[107]CNN-IBN called her "India's best export to [the] West",[108] while The Telegraph (Calcutta) described her as "arguably the biggest global star from India".[103]

Pinto has been frequently included in beauty and fashion polls conducted by various magazines.[109][110] She was featured in People magazine's annual lists—"World's Most Beautiful People" and "World's Best Dressed Women" in 2009.[111][112] That year, she was also included in Vogue's list of the "top ten most stylish women".[113] In 2011, Pinto was included as the only Indian celebrity among the "50 Most Beautiful Women in Film", a list compiled by Los Angeles Times Magazine.[114] The following year, People named her one of the "Most Beautiful at Every Age".[115] She was featured in the "Top 99 Most Desirable Women" poll conducted by AskMen, consecutively from 2010 to 2012.[116][117][118]

In 2009, Pinto was made a spokeswoman for L'Oréal Paris.[119] Two years later, a controversy arose when she appeared in an advert promoting a L'Oréal product; it showed Pinto in what was perceived to be a lighter skin tone due to make-up or editing. The company denied claims of retouching Pinto's picture.[120][121]

A popular actress in Hollywood, Pinto remains a relatively little-known figure in India;[103][122] critics and analysts have attributed the fact to the failure of Slumdog Millionaire in the country.[123] Indian sociologist Ashis Nandy remarked: "My periscope does not pick her up", while journalist Khalid Mohamed stated: "She is not a factor in Mumbai."[103] The Indian media has criticised her "fluctuating" accents—in Hindi and English—and attributed her inability to find roles in Bollywood to her dark complexion.[16] Despite these criticisms, Pinto has been credited by the media for having avoided being stereotyped as an Indian in Hollywood, as she often plays characters of other nationalities.[43][124] In a 2012 interview with Hindustan Times, she said she consciously avoids roles that depict stereotypes.[125]

Pinto balances out her career by working in "big budget Hollywood blockbusters" alongside "smart independent films". When asked about her preference for Hollywood, she replied: "I just wanted to become an actor. As an actor, you don't have to limit yourself to a particular culture or ethnicity. I want to spread my tentacles everywhere and am ready for a film offer from any part of the world."[126]

Filmography[edit]

Film[edit]

Denotes upcoming films

Music video appearances[edit]

Television[edit]

Awards and nominations[edit]

Notes[edit]

References[edit]

  1. ^Lindzi, Scharf (May 2012). "What's now! Parties". InStyle. Time Inc. p. 108. ISBN 7-09-921064-5. 
  2. ^ abc"Woman behind success". The Tribune (Chandigarh). Indo-Asian News Service. 9 March 2009. Archived from the original on 8 December 2015. Retrieved 28 November 2015. 
  3. ^"Freida Pinto's identity crisis". Stylist. Archived from the original on 4 April 2016. Retrieved 24 March 2016. 
  4. ^"Slumdog has done India proud, says Freida's father". Daily News and Analysis. 23 February 2009. Archived from the original on 3 December 2013. Retrieved 25 April 2013. 
  5. ^Blanks, Tim (25 July 2011). "Freida Pinto". Interview. Archived from the original on 29 July 2013. Retrieved 7 April 2013. 
  6. ^"Freida Pinto wants to undergo DNA test to prove she is Indian". The Daily Telegraph. 25 July 2011. Archived from the original on 5 November 2013. Retrieved 7 April 2013. 
  7. ^ abD'Mello, Gerry (25 November 2008). "The Newest Star on the Mangalorean Horizon – Freida Pinto". Daijiworld Media. Archived from the original on 18 April 2009. Retrieved 25 November 2008. 
  8. ^Katz, Brigit (10 April 2015). "Freida Pinto opens up about a "crime against a woman's body" in India". WomenintheWorld.com. Retrieved 3 February 2018. 
  9. ^"Freida's secret shoot at Chakala for Holly biggie". Mumbai Mirror. 16 April 2011. Archived from the original on 18 November 2015. Retrieved 13 October 2015. 
  10. ^ ab"Freida Pinto wanted to be a Michael Jackson impersonator". The Indian Express. 26 November 2010. Archived from the original on 8 December 2015. Retrieved 29 November 2015. 
  11. ^ abcRoy, Priyanka (2 March 2009). "There's nothing to be so kicked about, girl! it's just luck by chance". The Telegraph (Calcutta). Archived from the original on 8 December 2015. Retrieved 28 November 2015. 
  12. ^ abcdefgSung, Helena. "Destiny's Child". Audrey (February – March 2009). Archived from the original on 12 January 2010. Retrieved 29 April 2009. 
  13. ^Silva, Horacio (19 August 2010). "Out on a Limb". The New York Times. Archived from the original on 4 July 2013. Retrieved 26 April 2013. 
  14. ^Rego, Norbert (21 October 2009). "Unplugged: Freida Pinto". The Times of India. Archived from the original on 18 October 2016. Retrieved 28 November 2015. 
  15. ^Ramani, Nithya. "It's natural to want to become an actress after living in Mumbai". Rediff.com. Archived from the original on 21 October 2013. Retrieved 16 April 2013. 
  16. ^ abcdRose, Steve (1 March 2012). "Freida Pinto on being Tess". The Guardian. Archived from the original on 5 March 2016. Retrieved 30 November 2015. 
  17. ^ abBlanks, Tim (25 July 2011). "Freida Pinto". Interview. Archived from the original on 8 December 2015. Retrieved 1 December 2015. 
  18. ^"Freida Pinto – Slumdog Millionaire". The Economic Times. 5 January 2009. Archived from the original on 9 April 2016. Retrieved 14 October 2015. 
  19. ^ abcTzanelli, Rodanthi (2015). Mobility, Modernity and the Slum: The Real and Virtual Journeys of 'Slumdog Millionaire'. Routledge. p. 48. ISBN 978-1-317-43819-9. Retrieved 20 November 2015. 
  20. ^Martin, Michael (5 November 2010). "Freida Pinto". Interview. Archived from the original on 20 December 2013. Retrieved 17 April 2013. 
  21. ^Hubert, Andrea (3 January 2009). "Desi mates". The Guardian. Archived from the original on 23 September 2015. Retrieved 20 September 2015. 
  22. ^Huber-Warring, Tonya (2010). Storied Inquiries in International Landscapes: An Anthology of Educational Research. Information Age Publishing. p. 511. ISBN 978-1-60752-395-6. Retrieved 20 November 2015. 
  23. ^Gant, Charles (20 January 2009). "Slumdog Millionaire is the UK's biggest ever sleeper hit". The Guardian. Archived from the original on 20 November 2015. Retrieved 29 October 2015.
Pinto at a promotional event of Girl Rising
  1. ^Pinto on her Portuguese surname to Interview: "I come from Mangalore, which is in the southern part of India, where you have a big Catholic population. Some of them were forced into conversions by the British and Portuguese. So I may not necessarily have that kind of lineage. I could pretty much be a Hindu from India."[3]
  2. ^ abDay of the Falcon is also known as Black Gold and Or noir.
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