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A brief story on How photography IS helpING me to cope while being in lockdown with my six years old daughter, while her mother has been stranded in Italy for more than three weeks

Sophie up on the roof of the building of her apartment in Barcelona has a down moment because her mother is in Italy assisting her family and can’t come back home for now. Both Spain and Italy are  in mandatory lockdown due to the Covid-19 crisis.

That March 7, when my wife Mariella, an Italian national, traveled to Milan to see her father, who had been fighting against leukemia for more than a year, seemed just like a normal day, no different than the many other days she'd left to return soon, a few days, as she'd done more than a dozen times over the past year. But no, that March 7 turned out to be the first day of what ended up being one of the most difficult moments of our lives.
Here in Barcelona, where we currently reside, Sophie, our six-year-old daughter, and I stayed home. 
As she landed, her family informed her that her father, Pasquale, had been hospitalized due to high fever, something normal for his condition, but sadly, it turned out being Coronavirus and in two very uncertain days, he passed away. 
Unfortunately, because of his condition and the whole Covid-19 crisis, Mariella and her family couldn't be with him in his last moments, and due to the confinements in northern part of Italy, which started also a few hours after she landed, the family hasn't had so far the chance to pay their tributes and give him the proper farewell in formal funeral. At this point, who knows when would that happen?

Sophie doing her homework at home in Barcelona while the whole country is in mandatory lockdown due to the Covid-19 crisis.

Sophie on her iPad at home in Barcelona, while being in mandatory lockdown, talks to her mother who’s been stranded in Milan, for three weeks Due to the Covid-19 crisis. They've spent a lot of time video chatting.

In the meantime, here in Barcelona, Sophie and I couldn't go to be with them, which in a normal situation would've been the right thing to do, but it was too risky. They all, beside my wife who hadn’t been in direct contact with her father, had to some extend been exposed to the Coronavirus. At this point, not only we couldn't be grieving all together as a family, but also without knowing how and when mamma was going to come back home. 

For me here, even though it might seem like the easiest part in this whole nightmare, has become the most challenging moment of my life, I needed to support my daughter, who by the way, is extremely attached to her mamma, and who’s been just looking for simple concrete answers as any kid would do, easy questions like “ok, ok I understand but when is mamma coming back?” I mean, up until then, that was an easy answer, right? Whatever day at whatever time, easy! But now... 

In the next days, Italy confines the whole country, flights between Italy and Spain are canceled till further notice, and to add an insult to an injury, Mariella's mother, Pina, who was already going through the painful grieve of loosing her long time partner and husband for 50 years, started to show symptoms of what could’ve been Covid-19, but sending her to hospital, the only place where she could be tested, was like a death sentence, kind of what so sadly happened to her husband. 

Now more than ever, when Mariella’s ever coming back, is the mother going to be OK, will Mariella be OK?
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Sophie at home in Barcelona, while being in mandatory lockdown, talks to her mother and grandmother. Due to the Covid-19 crisis, her mother had been stranded in Milan Italy for three weeks.

Sophie goes to the roof of the building of her apartment in Barcelona to enjoy a bit of the sun, and play while the whole country is  in mandatory lockdown. She managed to make a girlfriend who was also using the walkie-talkie.

Sophie came once with me to go grocery shopping as the whole country is in mandatory lockdown due to the Coronavirus crisis

On the other side of the Mediterranean, Spain shuts down, Sophie is out of school, so the one thing we had to keep a “normal” life for her, like going to school, or just seeing friends was out of the picture. We are multi cultural family, I was born in Argentina, lived in Los Angeles, where Sophie was born, for over 20 years, and now we are based in Barcelona, so we don’t really have that family support we would have in LA, Buenos Aires, Naples or Milano.
I must be strong for her, for Mariella, for me! So I needed to support myself, and what better thing than my camera to keep me sane and on track? That’s what’ve done! I've treated this as the most challenging assignment of my life, but not for a client, but for us, the family, a personal project to collect all these strange, but yet amazing moments. 
To my surprise, Sophie and I have built the strongest bond I've could've ever possibly imagined, I’ve got to known her so much, her amazing way of being, her strength, maturity, all!

Sophie at home in Barcelona while being in mandatory lockdown, talks to her mother about make up and girl stuff.  Due to the Covid-19 crisis, her mother is been stranded in Milan Italy for three weeks.

Sophie checks the days on her countdown boards she drew on window in her house in Barcelona while being in mandatory lockdown, her mother is been stranded in Milan Italy due to the Covid-19 crisis for three weeks.

A dad and daughter moment while being locked down in Barcelona due to the Covid-19 crisis

Being constantly shooting, both photos and video, has helped so much, we have fun, immortalize moments, and then look at them at the end of every day. It's been helping to get the days pass by. She even grabs her Polaroid and snaps some shots for her own album.
Family-wise, the situation is starting to get a bit closer to normality, Mariella’s mom got better, so Mariella was able to hop on a ship from Genova to Barcelona, and arrived Sunday March 29th, after 22 days apart from each other. But we are not together yet, since she’d been so exposed to the Covid-19, she’ll be responsibly doing her two-week quarantine at a flat that was lent by some good friends, so we have 14 more days to go, actually, 11 now! Or, as Sophie would do, checked √.
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The whole family watches a movie together, but in the distance, Sophie and Rafa are at home in Barcelona for the  mandatory lockdown while Mariella's in Milan, where she's been stranded for the past three weeks due to the Covid-19 crisis. 

The most expected moment, Sophie and her mom Mariella wearing protection as they get to see each other for the first time in 23 days. Mari’d been stranded in Milan. Since she could’ve been exposed to the #Covid19, she'll be doing her quarantine for 2 weeks in a different flat near our home in Barcelona, Spain. 

Meanwhile we continue documenting, keeping faith, building that bond even stronger, and giving Sophie what I’d like to call a "Life is Beautiful” world, kind of like Guido (Roberto Benigni) did to his son Giosuè in the wonderful Italian film "La Vita e Bella”. Sophie just doesn’t need all the uncertainties this whole situation is bringing to all of us, she just needs to be a kid, and know she’s our beloved daughter, and even with the distance, she’s got the most amazing mamma ever, plus a whole family that loves her unconditionally.

*** STORY UPDATE ( April 12th ) *** 
After the 14 day quarantine in Barcelona outside of the house, Mariella's back home, their first hug in the entrance of our building was one of the nicest things I've ever witnessed in my entired life.

The big day has arrived, after 5 weeks and 1 day, they get to hug each other.

A dad and daughter moment while being locked down in Barcelona due to the Covid-19 crisis
A dad and daughter moment while being locked down in Barcelona due to the Covid-19 crisis
Sophie uses the computer to communicate with her mother, who's stranded in Italy due to the Covid-19 crisis, while also using the phone with a cousin who’s in Argentina and having a three way call.
Sophie uses the computer to communicate with her mother, who's stranded in Italy due to the Covid-19 crisis, while also using the phone with a cousin who’s in Argentina and having a three way call.
Sophie making some experiments in her house in Barcelona while being in mandatory lockdown due to the Covid-19 crisis.
Sophie making some experiments in her house in Barcelona while being in mandatory lockdown due to the Covid-19 crisis.
Sophie goes to the roof of the building of her apartment  in Barcelona to enjoy a bit of the sun, play and do some exercises while the whole country is  in mandatory lockdown due to the Covid-19 crisis.
Sophie goes to the roof of the building of her apartment in Barcelona to enjoy a bit of the sun, play and do some exercises while the whole country is in mandatory lockdown due to the Covid-19 crisis.
Sophie up on the roof of the building of her apartment in Barcelona has a down moment because her mother is in Italy assisting her family and can’t come back home for now. Both Spain and Italy are  in mandatory lockdown due to the Covid-19 crisis.
Sophie up on the roof of the building of her apartment in Barcelona has a down moment because her mother is in Italy assisting her family and can’t come back home for now. Both Spain and Italy are in mandatory lockdown due to the Covid-19 crisis.
A dad and daughter moment while being locked down in Barcelona due to the Covid-19 crisis
A dad and daughter moment while being locked down in Barcelona due to the Covid-19 crisis
Sophie watches Home Alone while the whole country is in a mandatory lockdown due to the Covid-19 pandemia. Movies, and other fun stuff help her to cope with it while her mother is been stranded in Milano for the past 2 weeks.
Sophie watches Home Alone while the whole country is in a mandatory lockdown due to the Covid-19 pandemia. Movies, and other fun stuff help her to cope with it while her mother is been stranded in Milano for the past 2 weeks.
Sophie at home in Barcelona while being in mandatory lockdown, talks to her mother and grandmother.  Due to the Covid-19 crisis, her mother is been stranded in Milan Italy for the past two weeks.
Sophie at home in Barcelona while being in mandatory lockdown, talks to her mother and grandmother. Due to the Covid-19 crisis, her mother is been stranded in Milan Italy for the past two weeks.
Sophie takes a bath at home in Barcelona while the whole country is in mandatory lockdown due to the Covid-19 crisis.
Sophie takes a bath at home in Barcelona while the whole country is in mandatory lockdown due to the Covid-19 crisis.
Sophie goes to the roof of the building of her apartment in Barcelona to enjoy a bit of the sun, and play while the whole country is  in mandatory lockdown due to the Covid-19 crisis. She managed to make a girlfriend who was also using the walkie-talkie.
Sophie goes to the roof of the building of her apartment in Barcelona to enjoy a bit of the sun, and play while the whole country is in mandatory lockdown due to the Covid-19 crisis. She managed to make a girlfriend who was also using the walkie-talkie.
Sophie goes to the roof of the building of her apartment in Barcelona to enjoy a bit of the sun, and play while the whole country is  in mandatory lockdown due to the Covid-19 crisis. She managed to make a girlfriend who was also using the walkie-talkie.
Sophie goes to the roof of the building of her apartment in Barcelona to enjoy a bit of the sun, and play while the whole country is in mandatory lockdown due to the Covid-19 crisis. She managed to make a girlfriend who was also using the walkie-talkie.
Sophie and I making the famous rainbow flag with the message "Everything will be OK" to cheer people up while being locked down in our appartement in Barcelona
Sophie and I making the famous rainbow flag with the message "Everything will be OK" to cheer people up while being locked down in our appartement in Barcelona
Proud of her flag
Proud of her flag
Barcelona, Spain. Sophie takes her online catalán class as the whole country is in a mandatory lockdown due to the Covid-19 pandemia. In the meantime, her mother’s been in Milano for the past 20 days helping her own mother getting better from Corona.
Barcelona, Spain. Sophie takes her online catalán class as the whole country is in a mandatory lockdown due to the Covid-19 pandemia. In the meantime, her mother’s been in Milano for the past 20 days helping her own mother getting better from Corona.
Sophie doing some art and crafts at home in Barcelona while the whole country is in mandatory lockdown due to the Covid-19 crisis.
Sophie doing some art and crafts at home in Barcelona while the whole country is in mandatory lockdown due to the Covid-19 crisis.
Video chatting with Sophie’s mother on the iPhone, while being at home in Barcelona for the  mandatory lockdown, daddy pretends he’s eating her head. Her mother who’s been stranded in Milan, Italy for the past two weeks due to the Covid-19 crisis.
Video chatting with Sophie’s mother on the iPhone, while being at home in Barcelona for the mandatory lockdown, daddy pretends he’s eating her head. Her mother who’s been stranded in Milan, Italy for the past two weeks due to the Covid-19 crisis.
Sophie plays by herself at home in Barcelona while the whole country is in mandatory lockdown due to the Covid-19 crisis.
Sophie plays by herself at home in Barcelona while the whole country is in mandatory lockdown due to the Covid-19 crisis.
Putting out a show for her audience while being locked down in Barcelona due to the Covid-19 crisis
Putting out a show for her audience while being locked down in Barcelona due to the Covid-19 crisis
Homework
Homework
Sweet dreams
Sweet dreams
A sad moment
A sad moment
May the Force Be with You
May the Force Be with You
The terrace
The terrace
Five long weeks apart, a few more days to go. Remote homework
Five long weeks apart, a few more days to go. Remote homework
Easter all together
Easter all together
Cooking with mamma
Cooking with mamma
Storytime at home
Storytime at home
5 weeks apart, 1 hug
5 weeks apart, 1 hug
Grocery shopping 2020
Grocery shopping 2020
Ready to leave the house
Ready to leave the house
My mood
My mood
Lecciones de vida en el confinamiento

UN BREVE RELATO SOBRE CÓMO LA FOTOGRAFÍA ME ESTA AYUDANDO A SOBRELLEVAR EL CONFINAMIENTO JUNTO MI HIJA DE SEIS AÑOS, MIENTRAS SU MADRE LLEVA MÁS DE TRES SEMANAS VARADA EN ITALIA.

Aquel 7 de marzo impensado en que mi esposa Mariella, de nacionalidad italiana, viajó a Milán para ver a su padre, quien llevaba más de un año luchando contra la leucemia, parecía ser un día normal, igual a tantos otros en los que ella partía para regresar en breve, tal y como lo había hecho más de una docena de veces en el último tiempo, mientras mi hija Sophie de 6 años y yo, permanecíamos esperando su regreso en Barcelona, donde residimos actualmente. Pero no, ese 7 de marzo resultó ser el que inauguraría uno de los momentos más difíciles de nuestras vidas.

Al aterrizar, se enteró a través de su familia que su padre, Pasquale, había sido hospitalizado debido a que presentaba fiebre elevada, algo normal por su condición, pero tristemente, resultó ser que el origen de aquella afección era el Coronavirus y luego de dos días de mucha incertidumbre, finalmente falleció. Por desgracia, dado a su estado y a toda la crisis de Covid-19, Mariella y su familia no pudieron estar con él en sus últimos momentos, y debido a los confinamientos en el norte de Italia, que comenzaron justo unas horas después de la llegada de mi esposa, no hemos tenido la oportunidad de honrar su vida y darle la despedida adecuada con un funeral formal, incluso hasta el día de hoy. ¿Quién sabe cuándo sucederá esto?

Mientras tanto, aquí en Barcelona, Sophie y yo no pudimos acompañarlos como hubiésemos deseado, debido a las restricciones y al riesgo que aquel viaje implicaba. Todos ellos, menos mi mujer, la cual no había estado en contacto directo con su padre, habían estado expuestos en cierta medida al Coronavirus. En ese momento, no sólo no podíamos realizar el duelo juntos como familia, si no que comenzaba a plantearse una pregunta de respuesta incierta: Cómo y cuándo iba a volver mamá a casa?

Para mí, a quien parecía en un principio le había tocado la parte más fácil de toda esta pesadilla, me vi de pronto en el momento más desafiante de toda mi vida; necesitaba apoyar a mi hija, que por cierto es muy apegada a su madre, y que sólo buscaba respuestas simples y concretas, tal como suelen hacer los niños de esta edad: “Está bien, está bien, pero ¿cuándo regresará mamá? " Repetía ante mis respuestas rebuscadas y vacías, cargadas de incertidumbres propias del adulto, mientras ella necesitaba algo tan simple como tal día a tal hora, algo que yo no podía precisarle en esta ocasión; el mundo había cambiado y me era imposible explicárselo, sin generarle más incertidumbres que sentía innecesarias.

En los días siguientes, Italia confinaba a todo su territorio. Los vuelos entre este país y España se cancelaron hasta nuevo aviso y, para colmo, la madre de Mariella, Pina, que ya estaba pasando por la dolorosa pena de perder a su marido y compañero de hacía más de 50 años, empezó a desarrollar síntomas de lo que podría ser Covid-19. En una situación normal, lo adecuado hubiese sido ir a la guardia de cualquier hospital, pero este había dejado de ser un mundo normal; mandarla a un hospital en el centro de Milano era como una sentencia de muerte, algo demasiado similar a lo que penosamente había sucedido con el padre de Mariella. 

A partir de entonces las preguntas comenzaron a resonar en nuestras mentes más que nunca ante tanta incertidumbre, ¿Cuándo volvería realmente Mariella? ¿La madre estará bien? ¿Mariella estará bien?

Del otro lado del Mediterráneo, España se sumaba al confinamiento, la escuela de Sophie al igual que todas las demás cerraba, por lo que lo único que teníamos para mantener una vida "normal" para ella, como ir a su jardín o ver a los amigos, ya no era más una opción. Cabe aclarar que nosotros somos una familia multicultural; yo nací en Argentina, viví en Los Ángeles durante 20 años, allí llegó Sophie, y ahora vivimos en Barcelona, por ende no tenemos ese mismo apoyo familiar que hubiéramos tenido en Los Ángeles, Buenos Aires, Nápoles o Milán, aquel que en aquellos momentos se extrañaba aún más que nunca.

Fue entonces que caí en una inequívoca realidad; yo tenía que ser fuerte no sólo por Sophie, sino también por Mariella, e incluso por mí! 
Sentía que necesitaba apoyarme en algo, y como una revelación vino a mi mente; qué mejor que mi cámara para lograr mantenerme cuerdo y con la fuerza necesaria, y eso fue lo que hice, lo que vengo haciendo. Tratando esto como la cobertura más desafiante de mi vida, esta vez, no para un cliente, sino para nosotros, la familia, un proyecto personal que consiste en recolectar todos estos momentos extraños, pero a la vez increíbles, únicos, realmente sin precedentes.
Para mi sorpresa, Sophie y yo hemos construido un vínculo aún más fuerte que el que jamás hubiese podido imaginar. La estoy conociendo tanto, descubriendo en cada momento su increíble forma de ser, su fuerza, su madurez, ¡Su misma esencia!

El hecho de estar constantemente capturándolo todo, tanto en video como en fotos, nos ha ayudado muchísimo. Nos divertimos inmortalizamos momentos, para luego mirarlos al final de la jornada, ayudando a que pasen los días. Incluso ella misma agarra su Polaroid tomando fotos para su propio álbum.

En cuanto a la familia, la situación está empezando a mejorar y lentamente se va acercando un poco más a la normalidad; la madre de Mariella mejoró y por suerte mi mujer pudo subirse a un barco que la trasladó de Génova a Barcelona, llegando ayer después de 22 largos días a la distancia. Pero aún no se ha concretado aquel tan ansiado reencuentro, ya que, como en teoría ha estado expuesta al Covid-19, debe realizar su cuarentena de dos semanas, como corresponde, en un departamento que nos han prestado unos amigos, quedando 14 días restantes para verla. "De hecho quedan 11 Dady", me corrige Sophie mientras tacha un día más en su calendario. 
Mientras tanto seguimos capturando momentos, manteniendo la fe, reforzando ese vínculo que no para de crecer y afianzarse, dándole a Sophie lo que denomino el mundo de ”La vida es bella", algo así como Guido (Roberto Benigni) hizo a su hijo Giosuè en la maravillosa película "La Vita e Bella". A mi entender, Sophie no necesita todas las incertidumbres que esta particular situación nos trae a todos; necesita ser una niña, sabiendo que es nuestra querida hija, y que, incluso a la distancia, tiene la mamá más fantástica que podría habernos tocado, sumado a toda una familia que la quiere con toda su alma.

*** ULTIMA NOTICIA ( 12 de abril ) ***
Luego de los 14 días afuera de casa haciendo su cuarentena obligatoria, Mariella vuelve al hogar, su primer abrazo en el hall the entrada del edificio, fue una de las cosas mas dulces que vi en mi vida.
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Keep her nails beautiful is very important :p while being locked down in Barcelona

Sun ray/Dream big

LEZIONI DI VITA IN ISOLAMENTO

UNA BREVE STORIA SU COME LA FOTOGRAFIA MI AIUTA AD AFFRONTARE IL FATTO DI ESSERE RINCHIUSO CON MIA FIGLIA DI SEI ANNI MENTRE SUA MADRE È RIMASTA BLOCCATA IN ITALIA PER PIÙ DI TRE SETTIMANE


Quel 7 marzo, quando mia moglie Mariella, cittadina italiana, si recò a Milano per vedere suo padre, che lottava contro la leucemia da più di un anno, sembrava un giorno normale, come tanti altri in cui sarebbe partita per tornare presto, così come aveva fatto più di una dozzina di volte nell'ultimo anno. Ma no, quel 7 marzo si è stato il primo giorno di quello che si è rivelato essere uno dei momenti più difficili della nostra vita.
Qui a Barcellona, dove attualmente risiediamo, Sophie, nostra figlia di sei anni, ed io siamo state lasciate a casa. 
Quando è arrivata, la sua famiglia l'ha informata che suo padre, Pasquale, era stato ricoverato in ospedale a causa della febbre alta, una cosa normale per le sue condizioni, ma purtroppo si è rivelato essere positivo al Coronavirus e dopo due giorni molto incerti è deceduto. Purtroppo, a causa delle sue condizioni e di tutta la crisi di Covid-19, Mariella e la sua famiglia non hanno potuto essere con lui nei suoi ultimi momenti, e a causa delle limitazioni applicate nel nord Italia, iniziati anche poche ore dopo il suo arrivo, la famiglia non ha avuto finora la possibilità di dargli il giusto addio con un funerale. Chissà quando accadrà.

Nel frattempo, qui a Barcellona, Sophie ed io non potevamo andare da loro, cosa che in una situazione normale sarebbe stata la cosa giusta da fare, ma era troppo rischioso. Tutti loro, oltre a mia moglie che non era stata in contatto diretto con suo padre, erano stati  in qualche modo esposti al Coronavirus. A questo punto, non solo non potevamo essere in lutto insieme come famiglia, ma anche senza sapere come e quando la mamma sarebbe tornata a casa. 

Per me qui, anche se può sembrare la parte più facile di questo incubo, è diventato il momento più impegnativo della mia vita, dovevo sostenere mia figlia, che tra l'altro è molto legata alla sua mamma, e che cercava solo risposte semplici e concrete, come "ok, ok, ma quando tornerà la mamma", voglio dire, fino ad allora era una risposta facile, no? In qualsiasi giorno e a qualsiasi ora, facile! Ma ora... 

Nei giorni successivi, l'Italia confina tutto il Paese, i voli tra Italia e Spagna vengono cancellati fino a nuovo ordine, e per aggiungere un insulto a una ferita, la madre di Mariella, Pina, che già stava attraversando il doloroso lutto per la perdita del compagno e del marito di una vita, ha cominciato a mostrare i sintomi di quello che poteva essere Covid-19, ma mandarla in ospedale, l'unico posto dove poteva essere esaminata, sarebbe stato come una condanna a morte, un po' come quello che purtroppo è successo con il padre di Mariella. 

Ora, più di prima, quando tornerà Mariella? La madre starà bene, Mariella starà bene?

Dall'altra parte del Mediterraneo, la Spagna si spegne, Sophie non va a scuola, quindi l'unica cosa che potevamo fare per lei che era mantenere una vita "normale", come andare a scuola o vedere gli amici, era diventato impossibile. Siamo una famiglia multi-culturale, io sono nato in Argentina, ho vissuto a Los Angeles - dove Sophie è nata - per 20 anni, e ora viviamo a Barcellona, quindi non abbiamo quel tipo di sostegno familiare che avremmo avuto a Los Angeles, Buenos Aires, Napoli o Milano.

Dovevo essere forte per lei, per Mariella, per me! Quindi avevo bisogno di sostegno, e quale cosa migliore della mia macchina fotografica per mantenermi sano di mente e sulla buona strada? Ed è quello che ho fatto, ho considerato questo come l'incarico più impegnativo della mia vita, non per un cliente, ma per noi, la famiglia, un progetto personale per raccogliere tutti questi momenti strani, ma allo stesso tempo sorprendenti. Con mia grande sorpresa, Sophie ed io abbiamo costruito il legame più forte che potessi immaginare, ho avuto modo di conoscerla così tanto, il suo incredibile modo di essere, la sua forza, la sua maturità, tutto!

Il fatto di girare continuamente sia video che immagini ci ha aiutato molto, ci divertiamo, immortaliamo i momenti, e guardarli alla fine della giornata ci aiuta a far passare i giorni. Afferra persino la sua Polaroid e scatta qualche scatto per il suo album.

Per quanto riguarda la famiglia, la situazione comincia ad avvicinarsi un po' alla normalità, la mamma di Mariella è migliorata, così Mariella è riuscita a salire su una nave da Genova a Barcellona, ed è arrivata ieri dopo 22 giorni di distanza gli uni dagli altri. Ma non ancora insieme, visto che è stata così esposta al Covid-19, sarà responsabilmente due settimane di quarantena in un appartamento prestato da alcuni amici, quindi abbiamo ancora da passare 14 giorni, anzi, 11 adesso, o come fa Sophie, visto appena messo √.

Nel frattempo stiamo documentando, mantenendo la fede, costruendo ancora di piu il legame, e dando a Sophie quello che vorrei chiamare un mondo come "La vita è bella", un po' come Guido (Roberto Benigni) ha fatto con suo figlio Giosuè nel bellissimo film "La Vita e Bella. Sophie non ha bisogno di tutte le incertezze che questa situazione sta portando a tutti noi, ha bisogno di essere una bambina, di sapere che è la nostra amata figlia e, anche a distanza, ha la mamma più fantastica di sempre, e un'intera famiglia che la ama davvero.
*** ULTIME NOTIZIE (10 aprile) ***
Dopo i 14 giorni trascorsi fuori di casa per la quarantena obbligatoria, Mariella torna a casa, il suo primo abbraccio nell'atrio del palazzo, è stata una delle cose più dolci che abbia mai visto in vita mia.

*** ULTIME NOTIZIE ( 12 aprile ) ***

Dopo 14 giorni trascorsi fuori di casa per la quarantena obbligatoria, Mariella torna a casa, il suo primo abbraccio nell'atrio del palazzo, è stata una delle cose più dolci che abbia mai visto in vita mia.

Playing princess Sophie while being locked down in Barcelona

"In memoriam Pasquale Pisciotta"
1944-2020

Pompeii 2006

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