Borgman is the central character in Alex van Warmerdam’s dark, malevolent fable. Is he a dream or a demon, a twisted allegory or an all-too-real embodiment of our fears? Borgman is a sinister arrival in the sealed-off streets of modern suburbia. His presence unleashes a crowing gallery of distortion around the careful façade constructed by an arrogant, comfortable couple, their three children and nanny.
- Stars:Jan Bijvoet, Hadewych Minis, Jeroen Perceval, Alex van Warmerdam, Tom Dewispelaere, Sara Hjort Ditlevsen, Elve Lijbaart, Dirkje van der Pijl, Pieter-Bas de Waard, Eva van de Wijdeven, Annet Malherbe, Gene Bervoets, Mike Weerts, Pierre Bokma, Benjamin Boe Rasmussen,
- Country:Netherlands, Belgium, Denmark
- Director:Alex van Warmerdam,
- Writer:Alex van Warmerdam
A vagrant enters the lives of an arrogant upper-class family, turning their lives into a psychological nightmare in the process. . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki
Borgman torrent reviews
(au) wrote: Featuring an interest premise involving a town's Norse heritage, Haunting of the Innocent never really delivers on the scares or creepiness enough to make it a worthwhile horror film.
(au) wrote: Not a total waste of time, Killing Season has a very good film hidden somewhere deep inside the pseudo-intellectual whining about war and countless over-gory capture/escape scenarios.
(nl) wrote: Surprisingly good. A lot of gags - some silly and some v silly but still all you can somehow relate to. Likeable characters and decent pace for a movie whose story becomes fully predictable in the first five mins.
(us) wrote: Clearly the best comedian left.
(jp) wrote: I love this movie. The black version of Airplane. This movie really had a great cast of comedic actors. It was what you would kind of expect form a Black comedy about a black owned and operated Airlines. This movie introduces us to two future stars in Kevin Hart and Sofia Veraga.
(ag) wrote: Fantastic Movie Nice storie.
(es) wrote: John Scagliotti's sequel to Before Stonewall, in the middle of the rejuvenated concentration on the hostile response toward gay visibility, for all intents and purposes works from looking at how far the gay community has come in such a fleeting spell, for example how swiftly time passed between the Stonewall uprising to the liberation that was the American Psychiatric Association's elimination of homosexuality from the list of mental illnesses. Not that everything had revolutionized across the board.This optimistic Melissa Etheridge-narrated composition dials up the pixels of a period in history and sees it as a storm of individual memories and personal epiphanies accented by palpable benchmarks like disco, San Francisco, Anita Bryant, Harvey Milk, AIDS, Rock Hudson and the betrayal that was "Don't Ask, Don't Tell." It is illuminating that more than once in this relatively positive and buoyant doc, everyone seems as if to have a particular, inimitable remembrance in which they declare to have understood that their task in the gay movement has reached its fulfillment.Despite the fact that the ultimate breakdown exposing a documentary that on the whole simmers three decades of the gay rights movement down to disjointed, particular separate acts, it would be unreasonable to consider each remote epiphany in doubt. With expressive, colloquial interviewees like Allison, Larry Kramer, Barbara Gittings, and Charles Ching offering review, isolated moments of clarification come out seemed like t. Nor is it to After Stonewall's detriment to suggest that it pretty much organized itself, and all Scagliotti had to do was keep the pace up in the editing room.Toward the end of the documentary, the Rev. Troy Perry declares that the most important thing gays and lesbians have done to change the world has been coming out of the closet. In other words, forget all the pride parades, the political lobby efforts, the letters to congressmen, the increasing commercialization of the gay dollar?the last piece of the puzzle, both he and the patchwork After Stonewall (alright, and me) seem to be saying, in staving off what could easily turn out to be an extremely lean period in social history for gay rights is to ensure that as many people as possible can put the face of a close individual on the complex, volatile, and nebulous identity of what is so often viciously attacked as "The Gay Agenda."
(ca) wrote: A great doc on legendary rock pioneer Chuck Berry.The music was great, the performances were great. Even the stories told were interesting. It shows Chuck in true form - moody and persistent. Wow.
(gb) wrote: The last installment of this stupendous trilogy draws some "Renoirish" technical aspects (the bourgeois balance of ridiculousness, dialogue-driven comedy, politics, the criticism of social stratums) resulting in what sometimes is wrongly considered as a pretentious focus. Wajda, of course, doesn't give a damn, and presents an unparalleled story of the power of decisions and their respective implications. All in all, Popil i Diament has even achieved a high level of historical importance, and rightfully so, since few directors would be capable of directing a post-war vision of this fantastic caliber, including a couple of most obvious and spectacular highlights: the fireworks scene, the last dance sequence, the upside-down crucifix and the wonderfully conceived ending scenes. 100/100
(nl) wrote: Looks pretty and has pretty casting, but the singing is AWFUL.
(br) wrote: If you have never seen Bette Davis in a film, this is the one to see. She shines in this film. I was taken by the power she wielded in this character. She made you want to hate her and pity her all at the same time. The only aspect of this movie I didnt like was the end. If the movie didnt flash "The End". I would have been waiting for more. The movie just stops with no real conclusion. Surprised they havent this movie to make a sequel of!
(it) wrote: I fun thriller with an interesting premise.
(nl) wrote: Rowan Atkinson is one of the great physical actors, and this spy comedy could have given him plenty of room in which to do what he does best. So why doesn't it?