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A Film Daily news item noted that although the film was made as a silent, a music score was later added. A Washington Post article noted that the cast was primarily Mexican. According to the copyright synopsis, the film opens with footage of Volcn Popocatpetl, Iztacchuatl Mountain, Lake Xochimilco, also known as the "floating gardens," and the Pyramid of the Sun at Teotihuacan. A February 1933 news item in Film Daily called the film The Soul of Mexico, and noted that it was to be screened in New York on February 4, 1933, and was sponsored by the Mexican ambassador and the consul general of Mexico. Although Film Daily news items indicated that the film was to be released nationally, its national release has not been determined. Mrs. Juliet Barrett Rublee was married to the legal adviser to the American Embassy in Mexico City, and produced the entire film on location.