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Directed by: Julie Taymor | 2002 | 2h 3m | Rated R

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O Cinema South Beach

1130 Washington Ave, Miami Beach (786) 471-3269

Additional information

• General Admission – $10.00
• O Cinema Members – $8.00

• General Admission – $25.00 + Free Small Popcorn
• O Cinema Members – $23.00 + Free Small Popcorn

(All tickets are available online and at the box office.)

With the Support Of

Salma Hayek has had a career spanning more than three decades, over which time she has become one of the most respected and sought-after actresses. The beautiful Latin-Lebanese actress has broken through numerous stereotypes in Hollywood and starred in many memorable movies along the way, without ever limiting herself to a specific genre. While her characters are broad and diverse, you will often see Hayek playing strong-willed, independent women. Her portrayal in FRIDA earned her a Best Actress Oscar nomination, making her one of just four Latinas ever to be nominated. Hayek has starred alongside dozens of elite actors throughout her illustrious career, and yet has always stood out in whatever role she plays. Over the decades, she has transformed from a young actress struggling to launch her film career to a leading lady forever enshrined as one of the very best.

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O Cinema’s monthly series, SEASONED ACTORS, celebrates the work of an actor that has greatly contributed to the cinematic culture of our lifetimes. And for our 3rd season this year, we’re honoring the work of the ever sought-after SALMA HAYEK!

FRIDA chronicles the life Frida Kahlo (Salma Hayek) shared unflinchingly and openly with Diego Rivera (Alfred Molina), as the young couple took the art world by storm. From her complex and enduring relationship with her mentor and husband to her illicit and controversial affair with Leon Trotsky (Geoffrey Rush), to her provocative and romantic entanglements with women, Frida Kahlo lived a bold and uncompromising life as a political, artistic, and sexual revolutionary.

“Salma Hayek makes the character an icon of female independence, courage and nonconformity, forecasting special appeal for women viewers.”

“This is undoubtedly the strongest performance of [Hayek’s] career, and her passion for the project is palpable.”

“Smart, willful, and perverse, this Frida is nobody’s servant, and the tiny Hayek plays her with head held high.”

“Hayek throws herself into this dream Hispanic role with a teeth-clenching gusto. She strikes a potent chemistry with Molina and she gradually makes us believe she is Kahlo.”