There Will Come a Day

Painful family events lead Augusta to leave Italy. On a small boat, immersed in the Amazon Forest grandness, she begins a travel between Indios villages. From the favela to the isolation in the Forest, Augusta will go in search of herself.


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  • ★★★★ review by STEPHEN TUBBS on Letterboxd

    The photography of the Amazon is stunning. On the other side of the coin the scenes in the favelas are politically meaningful. The cement is provided by Jasmine Trinka. Cement too can be beautiful.

  • ★★★★ review by STEPHEN TUBBS on Letterboxd

    Some of the panoramic location shooting is breathtaking - on the other side of the coin half the film is spent among the cramped slum dwellers and it is no less interesting.

  • ★★★½ review by Lucio on Letterboxd

    Jasmine Trinca e i paesaggi brasiliani mi hanno preso bene, anche se alla fine sfugge un po' il senso

  • ★★★½ review by Marina Antunes on Letterboxd

    Though I didn't care for the opening 20 minutes of Giorgio Diritti's movie, I did eventually come to warm up to Augusta as she struggles to deal with the loss of her child. Now child and husbandless, she goes on a trip to Brazil where she meets up with her aunt Anne, a nun who spends her time bringing the word of god, along with food, medicine and gifts, to the natives.

    Augusta eventually finds herself alone in a faveral and it's here that There Will Come A Day really picks up. It's an interesting story of a woman finding herself but also an interesting look at differing cultures and the clashes that occur, sometimes unfolding slowly right before our eyes.

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