Dårfinkar & dönickar 1988-1989

Dårfinkar & dönickar 1988-1989

Dårfinkar & dönickar 1988-1989

Dårfinkar & dönickar 1988-1989
2h 48min | Drama, Family | 25 December 1988 (Sweden)

Storyline:

A young girl cuts off her hair as a protest against her mother and is mistaken for a boy at her new school.

User review:

Simone has just moved to a new town with her mother and it is the first day of school…a new school. Her mom bugs her about her hair and Simone simply cuts it of so that it looks boyish like. When she gets to school and the teacher calls up her name she thinks that there has been a misunderstanding so instead of calling Simone she calls Simon. Simone doesn’t understand at first but then she answers and just like that everybody thinks she’s a boy, all because of that hairdo. The story continues with what she has to deal with being a new kid and all, she falls in love…with a boy of course. They showed this in Sweden in two episodes I think, it was quite a while since I watched it. Can’t wait to have in on DVD, unfortunately there is no release date yet.

Director: Rumle Hammerich
Writer: Ulf Stark
Stars: Lena Strömberg, Gunnel Fred, Magnus Bergquist
Country of origin: Sweden
Language: Swedish
Also known as: Doldwazen & druiloren

Dårfinkar & dönickar 1988-1989 Dårfinkar & dönickar 1988-1989

Dårfinkar & dönickar 1988-1989 Dårfinkar & dönickar 1988-1989

Dårfinkar & dönickar 1988-1989 Dårfinkar & dönickar 1988-1989

Dårfinkar & dönickar 1988-1989 Dårfinkar & dönickar 1988-1989

Dårfinkar & dönickar 1988-1989 Dårfinkar & dönickar 1988-1989

Dårfinkar & dönickar 1988-1989 Dårfinkar & dönickar 1988-1989

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Links: iMDB

Download: Nitroflare

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2 Responses to Dårfinkar & dönickar 1988-1989

  1. KaaPe says:

    This mini-series is based on a book – here is a short scene from the book after they wake -up the morning after their swim that for sOmE rEaSoN wasn’t included in the mini. It’s from the girl’s (Simone’s) point of view:

    I laid with my head against his chest and looked down on his toes. Between his legs his thing was standing up like one of those paper-snakes we blew-up with a tweet at children’s parties. It bent in a strange little arch, like a slightly large cheese rind, colored red by the morning light.

    “You’ve frozen it!” I said and touched it. “Look! It’s completely stiff!”

    He blushed and squirmed away.

    “Idiot,” he hissed amiably. “We must go now. They’re probably wondering where we are.”

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