• Escobar: Paradise Lost
        • Escobar: Paradise Lost

          • Country:
          • France, Spain, Belgium 2014
          • Group:
          • Panorama
          • Duration:
          • 120'
          • Director:
          • Andrea Di Stefano
          • Screenplay:
          • Andrea Di Stefano
          • Cast:
          • Benicio del Toro, Josh Hutcherson, Claudia Traisac
          • Festivals:

          • Cinematography:
          • Luis Sansans
          • Maryline Monthieux, David Brenner
          • Max Richter
          • Dimitri Rassam
          • Chapter 2, Pathé Production, Orange Studio, Roxbury, Paradise Lost Film A.I.E, Nexus Factory, Umedia, Jouror Developpement
            Prints source:
          • MCF MegaCom Film
        • Showing

          02. Mar | 22:00 | 350 RSD
          Sava centar

          03. Mar | 19:00 | 300 RSD

        • SYNOPSIS

          Told from the perspective of Nick, a surfer from Canada, Escobar: Paradise Lost unfolds during the final years of Escobar's reign. Nick and his brother Dylan set up a modest surfing retreat near Medellin, where Nick meets the woman of his dreams, Maria, who is busy campaigning for her politician uncle. That uncle turns out to be Pablo, who invites Nick to a party at his "cottage," a sprawling, Xanadu-like jungle fortress. When he hears of the trouble Nick and Dylan are having with some local thugs, Pablo vows to "take care of it." The thugs turn up dead, and suddenly Nick finds himself immersed in a world of wild extravagance, corruption and bloodshed — one he will find nearly impossible to escape.

          Andrea Di Stefano


          Andrea Di Stefano was born in Rome. He studied at New York's Actor's Studio and has an extensive list of international credits as an actor. Escobar: Paradise Lost is his directorial debut.



          2014    Escobar: Paradise Lost / Eskobar: Izgubljeni raj



          San Sebastian, Rome, Zurich


          An absorbing and suspenseful drug trade drama, del Toro’s presence, like Brando’s in The Godfather, looms over everything that happens here. Di Stefano shows some real directorial chops in the film’s central and impressively extended action-suspense sequence.

          Todd McCarthy, Hollywood Reporter