'Bagio: Divine Ponytail' Review: Drops by an Occupation

“Baggio: Divine Ponytail”, A biopic Netflix Presented as “freely inspired” by the life of Italian footballer Roberto Baggio, he is greeted by a group of fans of the athletes. In real life clips during credits, one announcer calls him “probably the most beloved player in Italian football”. It shows how confusing the film is because it never reveals how or why the film was loved.

Football is also superficial. Instead of lingering on the pitch, director Leticia Lamart switches to watching Baggio’s friends and family on TV. Poorly distributed chronologically, the film runs through major advances such as recovering from a pajio injury or a commitment to meditative meditation, and progresses abruptly over many years.

Images are a kind of shorthand. At a dinner party in 1985, Baggio (Andrea Arkhangelsk) reports that he has signed a precious contract for his parents and siblings. “You can pay me back for the windows you broke,” his father (Andrea Pennachi) teases, and then he adds, “Even if you earn more, you’re not better than your brother. He’s breaking your ass in the factory.”

Half an hour later, when the film reaches the 1994 World Cup, when Baggio plans to fulfill a childhood promise to his father, the coach compares him to the famous player Diego Maradona. Nothing that does not show the picture of Salki Bagio, his hair gives him a nickname, does not compare the audience.

“Baggio: The Divine Ponytail” has the potential to resonate with football fans. But the protagonist’s glorious majesty did not come to the screen.

Bagio: Divine ponytail
Uncategorized. In Italian, subtitles. Duration: 1 hour 31 minutes. Check it out on Netflix.

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