Camp, refugio de artistas
Camp, refugio de artistas
  • SD
  • 110 min
  • NOTA PRENSA: 6,8
  • NR < 12 años
  • Camp, refugio de artistas


    Versiones disponibles

    V.O.S.E., V.E.


    Todd Graff


    Estados Unidos

    Año de producción

    Musical, Comedia

    Ver ficha


    Sobre la película

    Imprescindible para amantes del musical. Antes de la llegada de "Camp rock" y otras películas/series similares Todd Graff creó este campamento para artistas de musical en el que podemos ver, ni más ni menos que al maestro Stephen Sondheim. En el campamento de verano para jóvenes actores, cantantes y bailarines, se forma un extraño grupo de personajes que compiten entre ellos para ser los mejores en el escenario. Tendrán que soportar largas clases, muchas prácticas y un sinfín de actuaciones antes de las audiciones reales..

    NR < 12 años

    Dirección y reparto

    Los comentarios despectivos y los spoilers serán moderados. Si tienes cualquier problema escríbenos a
    • Avatar de kikofilm


      Ni fu ni fa. Algo de música puede salvarse.

      5.0 5 2014-04-23 00:08:13
    • Avatar de edwardbach2012


      es una pelicula estupenda sobre todo cuando se toca su genitales masculinos antes de tirarse al agua .ESPERO QUE LO DISFRUTES COMO nosotros ;)

      2012-08-30 00:56:24
    • Pete Travers

      de Rolling Stone

      Just when you thought that the numbing virus of From Justin to Kelly had killed the good will toward musicals built up by Chicago, along comes Camp to get a new momentum rolling. I'd call Camp some kind of miracle. Shot by first-time director Todd Graff in twenty-three days on a shoestring with an unknown cast, the movie — a smash at Sundance — is the modestly perfect antidote to a synthetic, overblown movie summer: a blast of exuberant fun that stays rooted in humanity. For starters, the young actors have real faces, real bodies, real talents — they're true American idols, not the glossy pinups Hollywood shoves at us. Despite their inexperience, there's a bracing freshness to their performances. The teens at Camp Ovation are self-proclaimed show freaks who have no idea who Neil Young is but can group-sing "Losing My Mind," a torchy, complicated Stephen Sondheim ballad. Who are you people?" asks Bert Hanley (Don Dixon), the washed-up, sarcastic, mostly drunk Broadway tunesmith now working as a Camp instructor. Graff knows who these people are. He should. An actor in musicals (Baby) and film (The Abyss), Graff attended the Camp (Stagedoor Manor in Loch Sheldrake, New York) that the film is based on and where it was shot. So did Jennifer Jason Leigh, Natalie Portman and Robert Downey Jr., among others. Graff's heartfelt and hilarious script has the kick of direct experience. You can feel it in the characters and in their back stories:

      7.0 7.0
    • Peter Bradshaw

      de The Guardian

      When Stephen Sondheim waltzes on for a closing curtain cameo, the whole thing achieves a kind of self-congratulatory critical mass and implodes into awe-inspiring luvviness. 'Camp is a comedic call for acceptance in a world where normal is no longer the norm,' burbles the press notes.

      5.5 5.5