Enzian On Demand
Dona Flor and Her Two Husbands
Stream Dona Flor and Her Two Husbands and support Enzian!
Here’s how this works:
For $12 (the cost of a regular movie ticket and processing fee), the film’s distributor Film Movement will grant you access to the film, which is viewable on any internet-connected device including laptops, tablets, and smartphones. If you have the appropriate technology (Chromecast, Amazon Firestick, AirPlay, Apple TV, Smart TV, etc), you may be able to stream this to your television at home from your computer or phone. After purchasing, you will have access to watch the film for the next 72 hours. Here’s an FAQ page, which may help answer any questions you have.
If you have any questions or concerns regarding your order, you can contact Film Movement here.
For every purchase of Dona Flor and Her Two Husbands from now through Thursday, April 30th, nearly 50% goes directly back to Enzian in an effort to support us while we are facing a difficult time. We appreciate your support and hope to bring you more great indie films on-demand in the coming weeks!
Based on the novel by Jorge Amado, this Brazilian comedy follows the strange events that befall Doña Flor (Sonia Braga) after she is left a widow by the death of her wild, irresponsible husband. (He died after another wanton night of carousing) Attempting to marry more wisely the second time around, Doña Flor weds a stable, but boring, pharmacist who has no interest in sex. When she discovers that her new sex life is less than satisfying, Doña Flor is visited by the sexy ghost of her late husband. When initially released, Dona Flor became the most successful film in Brazilian history. Its box office was only reached by a Brazilian production 35 years later by the 2010 blockbuster Elite Squad: The Enemy Within. Internationally, Dona Flor received nominations for a Golden Globe and a BAFTA Award.
Brazil, 1976, 110 minutes, Rated R, In Portuguese with English Subtitles, Directed by Bruno Barreto
"Bruno Barreto and Sonia Braga created an iconic film that provides us with an unforgettably sensual cinematic image of the most powerful myth of Brazilian identity in the 20th century."—Marshall Eakin, Perspectives on History
"Brazil’s all-time top-grossing film (it even outdrew Jaws) is an erotic delight... Lots of laughs, with some very steamy love scenes that confirm they do more in Brazil than drink coffee and attack soccer referees."—People Magazine