Uruguay’s Oscar accommodation handles the impacts of that nation’s autocracy on the enthusiastic existence of a young lady.
“No mishap keeps going forever,” says a character in Breadcrumbs. In any case, they can keep going quite a while. The Latin American autocracies of the 80s keep on resonating both socially and filmically, and in spite of the fact that these stories should be told, new viewpoints dependably should be found. In its concentrate on a lady’s decision between political activism and parenthood, Manane Rodriguez’s Breadcrumbs without a doubt discovers one. Be that as it may, the film’s commendable responsibility to the chronicled truth feels like a brake on its full abuse of this touchy material, and the venture is not helped by the to some degree under-acknowledged focal character.