This is a stunning movie; not flawless, but great nonetheless. The film tells the story of Dalva, a woman who gave up her baby at age 16 and her journey through life which she spends longing to find and be reunited with him. The entire film is visually stunning and arresting and you find yourself overwhelmed by the beauty of golden-hued colors: Golden, sprawling cornfields, golden sunlight, Farrah's golden-blonde hair. The storyline is interspersed with a dramatic inner dialogue Dalva has with herself as she is writing in her journal or thinking to herself; this could have come off corny but it somehow works. This is one of the later films Farrah did where we are able to glimpse the true magic that was Farrah; watching it you know exactly what made her a huge star back in the 1970's. Only a blessed few have that pure charisma, and at times Farrah had it in spades. Farrah is beautiful in this film and the movie contains numerous stunning sequences: A young couple falling in love, then making love; a death, an electric love scene with an adult Dalva, a heart-wrenching reunion. Watching Dalva is a heart-warming experience and I recommend it to fans of drama and fans of the beautiful Farrah Fawcett.