La rosa de Guadalupe

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Jump to: navigation, search
La Rosa De Guadalupe
Genre Drama / Unintentional comedy
Created by Carlos Mercado
Written by Julián Aguilar & Carlos Mercado (47 episodes, 2008)
Mauricio Aridjis (43 episodes, 2008)
Fabián Quezada (4 episodes, 2008)
Directed by José Ángel García (15 episodes, 2008)
Marta Luna (10 episodes, 2008)
Ricardo de la Parra
Lorena Maza (6 episodes, 2008)
Julián Pastor (5 episodes, 2008)
Patricia Reyes Spíndola (2 episodes, 2008)
Country of origin Mexico
Original language(s) Spanish
No. of episodes 896 (aired, as of on January 31, 2017) [1]
Production
Producer(s) Miguel Angel Herros (executive producer)(47 episodes, 2008)
Location(s) Mexico
Running time 39-44 minutes (length varies)
Production company(s) Televisa
Distributor Televisa
Release
Original network Canal de las Estrellas
Picture format SDTV 480i
HDTV 1080i
Original release 5 February 2008 (2008-02-05) – present
Chronology
Preceded by Mujer, Casos de la Vida Real'
External links
Website

La Rosa de Guadalupe (English: The Rose of Guadalupe) is a Mexican anthology drama series created and produced by Carlos Mercado Orduña for Televisa. Each episode presents a self-contained story.

Canal de las Estrellas is currently broadcasting it on Monday, Wednesday, and Friday at 5:15 P.M. Univision has broadcast La rosa de Guadalupe since 26 June 2008,[2] and was broadcast weekday mornings at 11am/10c from 22 October 2012 to 3 January 2014. From 6 January to 7 March 2014, Univision aired La rosa de Guadalupe weekday afternoons at 2pm/1c, replacing 1 hour of Hoy. As of 7 April 2014, Univision is airing La rosa de Guadalupe weekday afternoons at 3pm/2c, replacing La Mujer del Vendaval. As of 22 September 2014, Univision is broadcasting La rosa de Guadalupe weekday afternoons at 2pm/1c replacing Hoy.

It all starts from the problem statement, when the main character has nothing to do with what will happen. It then start getting involved in different situations, such as addictions or physical or sexual abuse, which make different character close to the people realize that attitude is changing.

Some of these such people, being devout (a) to the Virgin of Guadalupe, asked to protect that person. At the same time, a white rose appear before an altar or statue of the Virgin belongs to the person who prayed and remain there during development of the story, which is usually when the problem is compounded. The fact that the rose appears gives the meaning of the petition has been heard.

At the climax of the story, which is the time where the main character is in a serious situation, the closest person "asked" intercedes for him and tries to help. Fixed issue, the main character is "fondled" by a wind that represents the act of the Virgin of Guadalupe, and since the end of the episode, the white rose disappears as one character narrates the own message of each chapter as a moral.

Reception[edit]

The show has been panned by Mexican viewers and critics for its lack of proper acting, writing, and directing. Some talk shows have criticized the corny effects and acting as well as the lack of research for episodes dealing with certain social groups or issues such as bullying, family problems, and even sexual abuse.

See also[edit]

References[edit]

External links[edit]