Monogamy

Monogamy

Exhibitionism, voyeurism, jealousy, lust. Brooklyn wedding photographer Theo’s side business shooting surveillance-style photos of clients on the sly takes an unexpected turn—and creates a rift with his fiancée —when he’s hired by a provocative mystery woman.

The strained relationship of an engaged Brooklyn couple, Theo (Chris Messina) and Nat (Rashida Jones). Theo is bored with his job as a wedding photographer-the generic backgrounds, the ... . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki

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Monogamy torrent reviews

Hood L (es) wrote: Definitely one of the worst movies I've ever seen. Shitty script, holes in the story and tonnes of pointless distractions that deter from the main plot of the movie. Just tries to fit way to much in an hour twenty..

Dan M (fr) wrote: It's short and simple(well.. simple for the most part anyways). Just an action movie involving bicycles in NYC. Yup. It's Fast & the Furious with common everyday bicycles basically. Predictable ending seen from a mile away, but like I said it's simple with not much thought involved. Can't complain, it gets the job done for a Netflix rental.

REES R (au) wrote: Actually better than the first but I'm not saying it's exactly good.

Nick M (gb) wrote: Pretty much perfect.

Dan N (ru) wrote: It does have that unmistakable Melville-touch to it. But frankly, I have already forgotten what the hell this movie was about. I only remember that Belmondo was cool. And that he died very dramatically at the end (oops spoiler...).

Byron B (ru) wrote: I watched this when Hulu offered a free weekend of Criterion Collection films. "The glamour of limelight, from which age must pass as youth enters." In the first scenes we see Chaplin characteristically staggering drunkenly to his apartment in 1914 London. Though he is playing Calvero, he acts a bit like The Tramp here. After he saves the young ballet dancer, Terry (Claire Bloom), from her attempted suicide and sobers up, we are treated to a more personal Chaplin, who often speaks of life like he does at the end of The Great Dictator. The character Calvero may be partially inspired by the lives of Chaplin's parents, but also is probably autobiographical. Calvero finds purpose in his life as he helps bring Terry out of her despair. He is not quite able to take his own advice when faced with the depressing thought that his career as an entertainer is at its end. They then switch roles and Terry must be the guiding light of hope for the alcoholic Calvero. There are several inventive dream sequences of Calvero doing vaudeville comedy acts. While getting back on her feet and pursuing her ballet career, Terry develops a romantic relationship with piano player Neville (played by Chaplin's son Sydney). I particularly enjoyed the "backstage" glimpse of the entertainment business of this era. It is an interesting intersection between classical high art and popular low comedy (with Chaplin composing the music himself, of course). The supporting characters are all excellent. And Chaplin shares the stage with Buster Keaton in a priceless, but too brief, musically inspired bit near the tearful conclusion.

Christa N (it) wrote: Not good, not bad. Couldn't understand much with the British accents.

Andy M (de) wrote: Really liked this movie, found it fascinating to watch and experience. Hoping the proposed TV series comes to pass. I want more of Jack's story.