The Bigamist

The Bigamist

Mr Graham, a travelling salesman, is married to two women, Eve and Phyllis. Eventually, the truth comes out.

Harry and Eve Graham are trying to adopt a baby. The head of the agency senses Harry is keeping a secret and does some investigating. He soon discovers Harry has done an unusual amount of ... . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki

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The Bigamist torrent reviews

manu v (es) wrote: This is more like a messed up comedy....

Lisa D (ru) wrote: Pretentious twaddle that likes to pretend its smarter than your usual horror movie with teenagers. It is not!

Jason C (br) wrote: The acting is well done, Hiddleston is very good but he can't help the uninteresting story and very slow pace even for this type of movie. It really drags to a uneventful conclusion. The scenery where the movie is set fits the characters as well, very drab and not compelling.

K M A (ag) wrote: This one is definitely going to make the top 10 list. One of the worst movie/comedy of all time. :D

Luke W (au) wrote: Short, sweet and simple. Not the best of of Meadows work and not as gritty. Worth a watch though.

David S (ag) wrote: Guys will always be guys, at least the stupid ones :PYou can see the tender side of Superman and the daughter of Trinity Killer :)

Austin G (kr) wrote: 10 years ago, this movie was every kid's favorite movie. Try and watch it today, and it may seem a little dry.

Coxxie M (au) wrote: Its a fun fact that this film is in the "special interest" category, eh?

Red B (it) wrote: An incredibly well made film with an outstanding story and cast.

Lauren C (ru) wrote: i loved it, it was sooo good.

Robin W (ag) wrote: "Picasso Trigger" is Andy Sidaris' follow-up to his most famous film, "Hard Ticket to Hawaii", which set the formula and the standard to live up to for his movies; you can expect great dealt of guns, boobs, explosions, bad acting, bad dialogue, bad plotting, and a lot of fun for those who only ask that their bad movies be entertaining. The problem with "Picasso Trigger" is that most of its really fun stuff is confined to the last third of the film; the first two-thirds take an awful lot of time establishing WAY too many characters and convoluted subplots, and it seems like Sidaris has such loyalty for his core group of actors that he somehow has to shoehorn all of them into his movies. But while the first hour has quite a few dull spots, the film really picks up for an action-packed third act, which is filled with such delightful sights as an explosive boomerang, an explosive remote-controlled car, and a guided missile that's programmed with the coordinates of the main villain's pacemaker; it all provides the audience with a perfect reminder of why enjoy Andy Sidaris movies in the first place.

Claire T (ag) wrote: loved it, I thought it was good movie, I actually want it on DVD, loved it, I thought it was a great film and I loved it, it starred Frank Oz, Jim Henson, Carroll Spinney, John Candy and Chevy Chase

Bob W (nl) wrote: A brilliant performance by Duvall. Country music themed story of a conversion to Christianity, the importance of a loving family, and redemption on the other side of addiction. Usually this sort of stuff is sheer melodrama or heavy-handed predictable morality play. But this is one of the few explicitly Christian themed movies that is critically acclaimed and mature as well as not constrained by its worldview to be merely relevant to religious types.

Chris S (kr) wrote: French horror is a genre that's grown exponentially in the past six years or so, at least when it comes to what's been making its way to U.S. shores. High Tension seemed to open the doors of interest and delivered levels of violence and gore most modern theatrically released American horror had been lacking up until that point. Inside, Frontier(s), Martyrs, Mutants, and The Horde followed in the coming years and continued to get praise from horror fanatics and gore hounds. The thing about French horror is that there are no limitations. It has no boundaries. That's the main reason fans love it as much as they do. While The Pack can be considered part of the same group as these films, it isn't nearly as powerful as any of the films mentioned. Charlotte (milie Dequenne) is traveling cross-country without any real destination in mind. She attracts the attention of a biker gang and picks up a hitchhiker named Max (Benjamin Biolay) to throw them off her trail. Charlotte and Max eventually end up at La Spack, a dilapidated shack that's been modified into a roadside restaurant. Their paths cross with the biker gang once again and a bit of a scuffle breaks out. The fight is broken up by the woman who runs La Spack (Yolande Moreau) and Max disappears after going into the bathroom and never coming back out. Charlotte then finds herself trapped in a cage after snooping around in places she shouldn't. Their captors then make themselves known and begin preparing Charlotte and another prisoner as meals for a horde of cannibalistic guests. I had this feeling of anxiousness and excitement as The Pack began. A good portion of the French horror films mentioned in this review were a little disappointing, but the interest is still there. When this genre does deliver, it's something special. The Pack was odd right from the start. There's a lot of joking around in the beginning of the film and a ton of dialogue about sex. Nearly all of the characters have bizarre quirks; Charlotte doesn't seem to want anything to do with men, Max is emotionless and cold, the La Spack owner is obviously up to something, and Chinaski (Philippe Nahon), an old man who calls himself a sheriff of sorts, walks a bike around, says, "Hi ho Silver" to it and makes horse noises repeatedly, and runs around in a "I f*** on the first date" T-shirt. It's difficult to get a read on where The Pack is headed when it has elements of comedy, mystery, and thriller as it gets going. But The Pack eventually goes down the horror path though and mostly sticks to it. Its music is fairly haunting as it jumps back and forth between sounding like a warped lullaby and trying to seduce you with grungy and distorted guitars. The first scene at La Spack sticks out, as well. You hear nothing but The Twilight Zone pinball machine noises in the background while sloppy takedowns and yelling fill up the foreground during the melee between Charlotte and Max and the biker gang. You also probably won't ever hear, "John Wayne," without thinking of this film after viewing it. But once these creatures are introduced is when things get interesting and everything takes a turn into horror territory. Imagine the crawlers from The Descent breeding with Voldemort from Harry Potter and you have a pretty good idea of what these suckers look like. They're bloodthirsty and their hunger seems to be unquenchable. The only downside is that there's so little of them. The entire film is a slow burn to the last twenty minutes or so. While the finale is the most intriguing aspect of The Pack, it doesn't fully deliver. The ending is really peculiar; not overly good or bad but unusual. Nothing is really resolved or fully explained. And somehow nobody who picks up a gun in this film has ever heard of a headshot. The Pack does nothing more than whet your appetite and make you wish it had more to offer. The Pack does have its moments. It's at the very least intriguing from start to finish and has some pretty fantastic make-up effects. There's also some outstanding gore featured whether it involves a severed head, exploding appendages, or a major organ being ripped from someone's chest and fed upon. Fans of the genre should still check this out. The downside is that The Pack is the weakest French horror film to date and is mostly kind of forgettable by the time you finish it. Despite its fair share of dismemberment, bloodshed, and excellent make-up, The Pack never really gets beyond mediocre territory.