Set in the midst of the political turmoil at the beginning of the 90s in Italy, which led to the collapse of the First Republic and the operation 'Mani Pulite'. Luca Pastore, a policeman, works side by side with Antonio Di Pietro in the service of the Mani Pulite pool. Investigating, arresting, interrogating. His aim is to put the Tangentopoli puzzle together, piece by piece.
1993 picks up where the first season of 1992 left off, after the anti-corruption Clean Hands anti-corruption investigation has decimated Italy's main political parties. The 8-hour second season tracks the collapse of a political system and the chaos that results; out of the ashes will rise new right-wing parties, most prominently the Forza Italia party founded by media magnate Silvio Berlusconi.
Italy changed for good in 1994. Leonardo Notte is all too aware of this. He pushed to see Berlusconi get into Palazzo Chigi: and while it’s not easy to win power, he finds holding on to it might be impossible; Meanwhile, Veronica Castello has decided she does not want to be a woman on the arm of powerful men, she wants to join Italy’s parliament. And, Pietro Bosco discovers he can’t shake his old bad habits. In 1994 everything changes, yet nothing really changes: it is the year of restoration.
SYNOPSIS A young woman takes a job at an Italian fashion magazine, placing her at the center of the fashion and feminist revolution of the 1970s.
WHAT A visual feast for anyone who appreciates iconic Italian fashion.
WHY 70-80% of the featured fashion is authentic vintage from the era.
The Special Forces raid the bunker of mob boss Molocco, but they find him on the floor covered in blood. In the kitchen, a statuette of the Virgin Mary is weeping blood. Prime Minister Pietromarchi is taken to a disused swimming pool where General Votta shows him the statuette: it’s weeping human blood, nine liters per hour; a miracle defying any law of physics. Police hematologist Sandra secretly takes a sample, the plasma of which she administers to her mother, who’s in a coma.
Once upon a time, villagers in a tiny hill town in Tuscany came up with a remarkable way to confront their issues: they turned their lives into a play. Every summer, their piazza became their stage and residents of all ages played a part – the role of themselves. Monticchiello’s annual tradition has attracted worldwide attention and kept the town together for 50 years, but with an aging population, the town’s 50th–anniversary performance just might be its last.