Anabelle Gutiérrez

Anabelle Gutiérrez Aicua (born September 19, 1930), best known as Anabelle Gutiérrez and also known as Anabel Gutiérrez, is a Mexican actress from the Golden Age of Mexican cinema. She had some of her greatest successes as a teen star, being nominated for three Ariel Awards in the youth categories. In 1956, she won the "Youth Acting" award for School for Tramps. Later in her career, she was recognized all over Mexico for the role she made famous as "Doña Espotaverderona", mother of "La Chimoltrufia" in the television series Chespirito. She is the mother of the actress Amairani.

Anabelle Gutiérrez
Born
Anabelle Gutiérrez Aicua

(1930-09-19) September 19, 1930 (age 90)
Mexico City, Mexico
NationalityMexican
OccupationActress
Years active1949–present

BiographyEdit

Anabelle Gutiérrez Aicua was born on September 19, 1932[1] in Mexico City, Mexico. Though her name is often spelled in the usual Spanish manner as Anabel, she is registered at the Mexican Academy of Arts and Cinematographic Sciences as Anabelle Gutiérrez.[2]

After making two films as an extra in 1949, "El Diablo no es Tan Diablo", where she played with a yo-yo[3] and "La liga de las muchachas",[4] Gutiérrez began to be offered larger parts. One of the first was in the 1950 film "Deseada", where she starred opposite Dolores del Río in an older sister / younger sister love triangle with Jorge Mistral. The film had 5 nominations for Ariel Awards and won for best musical score.[5] That same year, she also acted in the film, "Azahares para tu boda" with Fernando Soler, Marga Lopez, Sara Garcia and Joaquin Pardavé.[6]

With that recognition, other work followed and soon Gutiérrez became known as a young teenaged star.[7] She made several movies in quick succession, but her most memorable roles were for "Muchachas de uniforme" (1951), "Rostros olvidados" (1952), and "Escuela de vagabundos" (1954), which for each, she was nominated for an Ariel Award as a youth actress. She won the award for "Escuela de vagabundos" in 1956.[2]

Some of her other memorable roles opposite renowned Mexican actors include: "La visita que no tocó el timbre" (1954) with Miroslava;[8] "Angelitos del trapecio" (1959) with Viruta y Capulina;[9] "El coyote emplumado" (1983) with María Elena Velasco[10] and her last film was in 1999 for the film La paloma de Marsella with Germán Robles.[11]

In the late 1960s, Gutiérrez began working in television and developed a working relationship with Gómez Bolaños Roberto that would bring her second fame. Her first series with him was in "El Ciudadano Gómez"[12] but the work that made her an icon is "Doña Espotaverderona", mother of "La Chimoltrufia" in the television program Chespirito.[13]

She is the mother of the actress Amairani.[14]

AwardsEdit

  • "Muchachas de uniforme" (1952), nominated for youth actor Ariel[2]
  • "Rostros olvidados" (1953), nominated for youth actor Ariel[2]
  • "Escuela de vagabundos" (1956), WON for youth actor Ariel[2]

FilmographyEdit

FilmsEdit

TelevisionEdit

ReferencesEdit

  1. ^ "Un día como hoy:" (in Spanish). Moralía, Mexico: La Voz de Michoacan. 19 September 2013. Retrieved 15 May 2015.
  2. ^ a b c d e "Ariel > Ganadores y nominados > Anabelle Gutiérrez". Academia Mexicana de Cine (in Spanish). Mexico City, Mexico: Academia Mexicana de Cine. Archived from the original on 18 May 2015. Retrieved 15 May 2015.
  3. ^ "El Diablo no es Tan Diablo (1949)". Mórbido Fest (in Spanish). Mórbido Fest. Retrieved 15 May 2015.
  4. ^ "La Liga de las Muchachas". Cine Mexicano sin Limites (in Spanish). Cine Mexicano sin Limites. Archived from the original on 18 May 2015. Retrieved 15 May 2015.
  5. ^ "Deseada". Filmaffinity (in Spanish). Filmaffinity. Retrieved 15 May 2015.
  6. ^ Escalante Cordero, José Luis (18 March 2010). "Cine: Azahares para tu boda". Semanario Punto y Aparte (in Spanish). Jalapa, Mexico: Semanario Punto y Aparte. Archived from the original on 18 May 2015. Retrieved 15 May 2015.
  7. ^ Vigoritto, Fernando (May 24, 2009). "Sólo para recordar: Leyendas vivas de nuestro cine" (in Spanish). Mexico: El Sol de Mexico. Organización Editorial Mexicana. Retrieved 15 May 2015.
  8. ^ "La Visita que no Tocó el Timbre". Guije (in Spanish). Havana, Cuba: Guije. 4 January 2011. Retrieved 15 May 2015.
  9. ^ "Angelitos del Trapecio". Rotten Tomatoes. Rotten Tomatoes. Retrieved 15 May 2015.
  10. ^ "El coyote emplumado". Instituto Mexicano de Cinematografía (in Spanish). Mexico City, Mexico: Instituto Mexicano de Cinematografía. Archived from the original on 18 May 2015. Retrieved 15 May 2015.
  11. ^ "La paloma de Marsella (Recuerdos de una mujer de cabaret)". Instituto Mexicano de Cinematografía (in Spanish). Mexico City, Mexico: Instituto Mexicano de Cinematografía. Archived from the original on 18 May 2015. Retrieved 15 May 2015.
  12. ^ Gómez Bolaños, Roberto (2012). Sin querer queriendo: memorias (in Spanish) (2. ed.). México, D.F.: Aguilar. p. 139. ISBN 978-6-071-11847-9. Retrieved 15 May 2015.
  13. ^ Cazangi, Marcelo (13 February 2013). "Anabel Gutiérrez". Mundo Chaves e Chapolin (in Spanish). Mexico: Mundo Chaves e Chapolin. Retrieved 15 May 2015.
  14. ^ "Amairani Romero comparte dolor de su madre tras muerte de Chespirito" (in Spanish). Mexico City, Mexico: Televisa. 5 December 2014. Retrieved 15 May 2015.

External linksEdit