Your Top Ten Movies All Time

This is the place to shave off that long white beard and stop being philosophical; a forum for members to just talk like normal human beings.

Postby detrop » Sat Oct 08, 2005 12:11 am

"Never go in against a Sicilian, when death is on the line.". Hahahahahah.


I coulda swore he said "never try to match wits" or "never have a battle of wits," instead.

No? Am I totally off or does that also sound more familiar to you?

Yeah, that specific scene was one of the highlights of that excellent movie.

Remember the scene when they roll down the hill accidentally, and the scene is drawn out so long it becomes obvious the directors are being sarcastic. If you remember that directors too are aware of those classic car chase scenes where in one frame the car is like thirty feet away from the wall and going fourty miles an hour- and then a good minute or two passes before the car actually hits the wall. Ha! That's what you call "movie time." Extended scenes that build into a climax can be purposely drawn out just a little, passing unnoticed, to increase the anticipation and satisfaction for the movie.

So the directors of The Princess Bride were probably making a parody of the technique of extending segways, and using "movie time."
detrop
"ist" wannabe
 
Posts: 5063
Joined: Sat Nov 01, 2003 8:08 pm

Postby someoneisatthedoor » Sat Oct 08, 2005 1:03 am

Dear Dunamis

Dunamis wrote:Some.

The scene when Cruise is awkwardly negotiating with the (unrealistically beautiful) prostitute is hilarious.

Dead on, (and you're right to be precise about "erotica"). Even more telling is the scene sequence where Kidman and Tom have their pot-smoking soul-bearing talk, and we are supposed to feel, ah...the surface is finally stripped bare, finally some substance, (which you describe perfectly) but then notice, Cruise goes on a house call, and the couple he visits is a visual and emotion parody of Kid and Tom, a cartoon of both their serious, "true" selves, and even of the two of them as a celebrity couple. Beyond hilarity. Who even knows if Tom even got the joke within the joke, within the joke.



Dunamis


You are spot on. What I like is that Kubrick disguises this parody by heavily implying that this is nothing more than the first temptation of many (the prostitute Domino, Milic's daughter, the orgy in the mansion) for Cruise that night. You may also remember a moment later in the film when Cruise rings up the daughter of the deceased (who doesn't want to marry Karl) and Karl (the maths professor - as you say a sort of exaggeration of Cruise's role as a doctor) answers the phone - to whom Cruise has nothing to say. This is possibly meant to symbolise how Cruise cannot actually confront his fear and jealousy but can only wage war against it. He cannot stop the fantasy his wife has revealed, but he can go one better by actually sleeping with someone else.

Unlike many Kubrick movies I've never read the novel on which the film is based. Apparently the original was set in turn of the century Vienna, but you can understand why the setting is shifted to the now fashionable city of New York. Though a lot of the movie was shot in Chelsea, London.

One other aspect - the masks at the orgy. The woman who eventually redeems Cruise, and who warns him of the dangers, wears a preposterously large mask with feathers protruding all over the place. I'm sorry but there's no way a man of Kubrick's attention to detail would have had such a key character wear such a ridiculous outfit (remembering she is naked apart from a glitzy thong and the mask) unless he intended it to have a comic effect. The masks are yet another common symbol of dreams which pervade the whole movie.
User avatar
someoneisatthedoor
threshold darkener
 
Posts: 9224
Joined: Thu Mar 31, 2005 12:54 pm
Location: A land of silk and money

Postby someoneisatthedoor » Sat Oct 08, 2005 1:05 am

Bessy wrote:I don't think that movie was so much about Hugh Grant, but about friendships, loyalty and true love. It spoke to me and I laughed all the way through it. Saying "Oh dear" seems disrepectful. Is your opinion of my favorite movie more important than mine? Hmmm. :roll:


I'm sorry, I didn't mean to answer in such a flippant manner. One thing in my defence: that movie is heralded as reviving the British film industry (something which has been dying since its inception) and although I do enjoy it as a movie (plenty to like) I've just heard it mentioned too often. You know when you hear a song you like so much that it gets irritating?

Is my opinion more important? No, probably not. It might be somewhat better informed, I've spent a long time watching and studying movies. But no, that doesn't make it better or more important. I actually think that most of the movies in your list are very good choices, better than most here have selected.
User avatar
someoneisatthedoor
threshold darkener
 
Posts: 9224
Joined: Thu Mar 31, 2005 12:54 pm
Location: A land of silk and money

Postby someoneisatthedoor » Sat Oct 08, 2005 1:08 am

detrop,

Another parody of movie time takes place in the second Austin Powers film.

If you've ever seen Golfinger (Shirley Bassey et al) you'll notice a prime example of classic movie time at the end when Bond is trying to defuse a nuclear bomb that is set to blow up Fort Knox.

As though the Americans would let some limey defuse a bomb on their own territory...
User avatar
someoneisatthedoor
threshold darkener
 
Posts: 9224
Joined: Thu Mar 31, 2005 12:54 pm
Location: A land of silk and money

Postby Gobbo » Sat Oct 08, 2005 1:36 am

Dunamis wrote:O.G.

when it ended I literally sat there for an hour and tried to figure it out..

I know what you mean, but Lost Highway was even more inviting than Muholland Drive in terms of feeling you might be able to figure it out, but can’t. M.D. just went too far, so one just gave up – or at least I realized that this was Lynch’s game. I knew there was no answer. It had excellent eye candy though, incredible opposite casting, proved the beginning of the wonderful Naomi Watts.

(man.. I really need to watch a Kurasowa movie)

No, if you don't mind me saying, you need to watch like ten Kurosowa movies. No one movie will give you the sense of his mastery – nothing made my top 10 list. It is the incredible depth and variety of his powers. No director even comes close to the diversity of films he made. He practically invented the cop buddy movie with Stray Dog (Lethal Weapon borrowed heavily here), and the kid-nap drama in High and Low. Empire Strikes Back was said to be taken from his epic Hidden Fortress (see C3PO and R2-D2 as human beings first), the western The Magnificent Seven from his Seven Samurai. His pairing with Mifune makes "Scorsese and de Niro" seem like kids playing with the super 8 in their backyard. The man filmed violence, pathos, romance, war, comedy, morality, murder, crime, perfecting genre form after genre form, inventing techniques and styles. Its almost ridiculous. But if you see only a film or two, you may just say to yourself afterwards, “what a well-made film” or “how interesting”, and little more. Anyways, that’s my rant on Kurosawa.





Dunamis


On MD,

I figured it out. Lynch said somewhere there WAS an answer.. and with the help of my friend and a couple sites I think I got it. I thought about that movie for honestly a week... the sign of a great peice of art. Basically Naomi and the Brunette are both 'Aunt Ruth' or whatever the aunt's name is. I forget exactly now.. but basically Naomi represents the innocent 'get by on talent' side of aunt ruth.. and the other is the 'whoring themselves out to get ahead in Hollywood' side. In the dance scene at the beginning we see the aunt winning.. notice how Naomi is smiling, with the crowd (the 2 other old people I think) and the brunnette (Carmilla) is slightly off to the side, but there nonetheless? It reprents her state of mind if you will, in other words, she tried hard and won the contest.. but in the back of her mind, she knew she could have 'cheated' if she wanted. Somewhere in the haze... aunt ruth sleeps with the director to get the part, hence Naomi seeing Carmilla with the director near the end... she eventually shoots herself because that part of Aunt Ruth is dead.. it cannot deal with the choices she's made, and so in effect.. Aunt Ruth makes the switch from the 'let's do it with talent' Ruth, to the 'Sleep with the director Aunt Ruth'. The scene where the guy sees 'the fear' is the fear we have for ourselves, hence the familiarity of his 'dream'. The homeless guy (the fear) drops the box (and I forget what the box represents) and the old couple (innocence) chase after Naomi because they are her conscience.. she is no longer innocent. Everything else is to demonstrate the nature of Hollywood

Anyways.. I'm in a hurry and that came out with way too many brackets.. but there is an answer.


On Kurasowa,

All I've heard are good things.. I just haven't gotten around to one of his movies for whatever reason. But I will.
User avatar
Gobbo
Choronzon
 
Posts: 11111
Joined: Wed Jul 06, 2005 7:23 am
Location: The Belly

Postby Dunamis » Sat Oct 08, 2005 1:38 am

Some,

He cannot stop the fantasy his wife has revealed, but he can go one better by actually sleeping with someone else.

I think you are crediting the character with far too much "substance", even if in the form of some legitimate existential angst or paralysis, (though I certainly can see where this reading can come from). To me this is just an idiot who takes his own desire seriously, a kind of paper soul. Unbelieveably L.A. I suppose a good film can bear multiple readings. I just am not sure this is a good film, in that sense.




Dunamis
Il mundo è un animal grande e perfetto. – Del senso

The starting-point of critical elaboration is the consciousness of what one really is, and is “knowing thyself” as a product of the historical process to date which has deposited in you an infinity of traces, without leaving an inventory. - Prison Notebooks

Ergo obiectum nostrae mentis est corpus existens, et nihil aliud. - Ethices

deus sum, commutavero. eandem hanc, si voltis, faciam ex tragoedia comoedia ut sit omnibus isdem vorsibus. utrum sit an non voltis? -- Amphitryon

The valley-spirit (gu-shen) does not die, this is called the obscure she-thing (xuan-pin). - Tao-te ching
User avatar
Dunamis
ILP Legend
 
Posts: 7361
Joined: Fri Dec 17, 2004 2:23 am

Postby Dunamis » Sat Oct 08, 2005 1:45 am

O.G.,

I figured it out. Lynch said somewhere there WAS an answer..

What I suspect is that this confuses what Lynch was thinking about when he made/wrote it, with what it really means. The combinations of images, characters and reversals I believe would be as likely to be reducible to a single meaning or message, as a dream could be. But that is just my way of relating to latter, less narrative Lynch. It is a dream space for me. But I appreciate the effort to dig down into it. As it proved satisfying and meaningful, that is all one can ask.





Dunamis
Il mundo è un animal grande e perfetto. – Del senso

The starting-point of critical elaboration is the consciousness of what one really is, and is “knowing thyself” as a product of the historical process to date which has deposited in you an infinity of traces, without leaving an inventory. - Prison Notebooks

Ergo obiectum nostrae mentis est corpus existens, et nihil aliud. - Ethices

deus sum, commutavero. eandem hanc, si voltis, faciam ex tragoedia comoedia ut sit omnibus isdem vorsibus. utrum sit an non voltis? -- Amphitryon

The valley-spirit (gu-shen) does not die, this is called the obscure she-thing (xuan-pin). - Tao-te ching
User avatar
Dunamis
ILP Legend
 
Posts: 7361
Joined: Fri Dec 17, 2004 2:23 am

10 all time favorite movies

Postby ryein » Thu Aug 03, 2006 1:20 pm

1. Matchstick Men
2. John Q
3. Man on Fire
4. Bowling for Columbine
5. F 911
6.Suicide Kings
7. Heat
8. Lost Boys
9. American Pie 2
10. Shot to Kill
ryein
 
Posts: 3
Joined: Wed Aug 02, 2006 12:48 pm

Postby yromemtnatsisrep » Thu Aug 03, 2006 2:32 pm

1. Donnie Darko
2. Stalag 17
3. shawshank redemption
4. Hotel Rwanda
5. Pi
6. Birth
7. Les Miserables
8. Flight of the pheonix
9. To kill a mocking bird
10. Anything with pauly shore in it.....



11. Backdoor sluts 13 :wink:
the pretext of the academic being detestable, the worst in the class was made a hero! He opens the door to the ethics of shit! Newness at whatever cost and art becomes just a latrine!
salivodr dali
yromemtnatsisrep
Thinker
 
Posts: 718
Joined: Sun Oct 16, 2005 3:00 am
Location: Strawberry fields

Postby Faust » Thu Aug 03, 2006 8:34 pm

To Kill a Mockingbird

Unforgiven

Apocalypse Now

The Godfather

Natural Born Killers

The Wizard of Oz

Prince of the City

Godfather II

Moonstruck

Leaving Las Vegas
User avatar
Faust
Unrequited Lover of Wisdom
 
Posts: 16900
Joined: Sat May 21, 2005 6:47 pm

Postby Duder » Thu Aug 03, 2006 8:37 pm

1. Pulp Fiction
2. Platoon
3. Apocalypse now
4. For a few dollars more
5. Fight Club
6. Austin Powers
7. Scary Movie (1-4)
8. Airplane
9. Crash
10. Legends of the fall
User avatar
Duder
 
Posts: 407
Joined: Thu May 11, 2006 6:33 pm

Postby sangrain » Thu Aug 03, 2006 11:02 pm

kurosawa movies. ...I find them intense, and somewhat untimely.
sangrain
wait a minute...
 
Posts: 1304
Joined: Thu Apr 27, 2006 12:19 am

Postby creation imperfect » Fri Aug 04, 2006 12:01 am

in no order, save for the number #1 slot:

--> Bourne Identity series (i'll count both movies as one)
--> Anchorman
--> Apocalypse Now
--> Kill Bill series
--> Edward Scissorhands
--> SLC Punk!
--> Fight Club
--> Dr. Strangelove
--> Dead Poet's Society

1) V for Vendetta
Last edited by creation imperfect on Fri Aug 04, 2006 2:22 pm, edited 1 time in total.
"The most important kind of freedom is to be what you really are. You trade in your reality for a role. You trade in your sense for an act. You give up your ability to feel, and in exchange, put on a mask. There can't be any large-scale revolution until there's a personal revolution, on an individual level. It's got to happen inside first." -Jim Morrison

"Everything we are is a result of what we have thought." -Siddhartha Gautama

"When you do things right, people won't be sure you've done anything at all." -God, Futurama

"They who do not hear the music think the dancer's mad." -ancient Chinese proverb
User avatar
creation imperfect
Philosopher
 
Posts: 2598
Joined: Tue Nov 09, 2004 1:33 am
Location: america

Postby And there are trapdoors » Fri Aug 04, 2006 12:56 am

1. Ikiru (A. Kurosawa 1952)
2. Bright Future (K. Kurosawa 2003)
3. Bin Jip (Kim 2004)
4. Nine Souls (Toyoda 2003)
5. Seven Samurai (A. Kurosawa 1954)
6. Visitor Q (Miike 2001)
7. The Ring (Nakata 1998)
8. Taste of Tea (Ishii 2004)
9. Peppermint Candy (Lee 2000)
10. Like Grains of Sand (Hashiguchi 1995)

This one's an old top 10 I just copied and pasted from another forum.

Special mentions: Dr. Strangelove, Take Care of My Cat, Apocalypse Now, Blue Spring, Go, Sawshank Redemption, Donnie Darko, Good Will Hunting, Infernal Affairs, Lone Wolf and Cub 1-6, Old Boy, Sympathy for Mr./Lady Vengeance, Sanjuro, The Hidden Fortress, Toni Takitani, Trainspotting, Yojimbo.
User avatar
And there are trapdoors
 
Posts: 29
Joined: Tue Sep 06, 2005 8:54 pm

Postby Twilight of the Idols » Fri Aug 04, 2006 1:01 am

American Beauty
Life Is Beautiful
Glory
Platoon
Pulp Fiction
The Shawshank Redemption
Requiem for a Dream
Good Will Hunting
Forrest Gump
Snatch
User avatar
Twilight of the Idols
Jenseits von Gut und Böse
 
Posts: 1982
Joined: Sat Nov 05, 2005 3:25 am

Postby W.C. » Fri Aug 04, 2006 4:44 am

My 10 from the top of my head, in no particular order...

- The Godfather Trilogy (i'll count it as one)
- Scarface
- Goodfellas
- Casino
- Carlito's Way
- The Untouchables
- Silence of the Lambs
- The Deer Hunter
- The Hustler
- Conan the Barbarian


Some honorable mentions...
- Raging Bull
- Taxi Driver
- Men of Honor
- The Sean Connary, James Bond Collection
- Cocktail
- Scent of a Woman
- The Devils Advocate
- Predator
- Rocky I - IV
- Rambo II
- Gladiator
- Apocolypse Now
- Chopper
- A Few Good Men
- The Lone Wolf and Cub Collection
- Tombstone
- Sin City
- Beverly Hills Cop I & II
- Die Hard
- Mad max
- Indianna Jones Trilogy
- Reservoir Dogs
- Star Wars Collection
- Lord of the Rings Trilogy
- One Flew Over the Cookoo's Nest
- Chinatown
- ...theres a lot more, but I think I've posted too many already.
W.C.

'Loneliness does not come from having no people about one, but from being unable to communicate the things that seem important to oneself, or from holding certain views which others find inadmissible.'
C. G. Jung

'I began the revolution with eighty-two men. If I had to do it again, I could do it with ten or fifteen and absolute faith. It does not matter how small you are if you have faith and plan of action.'
Fidel Castro
User avatar
W.C.
 
Posts: 467
Joined: Sat Jul 30, 2005 2:52 pm
Location: God's Playground

Postby Dulcet » Fri Aug 04, 2006 10:02 am

Here is my list (aside from #1, the rest are in no particular order):


1. Casino
2. American History X
3. Terms of Endearment
4. The Breakfast Club
5. Boogie Nights
6. The Stendhal Syndrome
7. Fight Club
8. Dead Poet's Society
9. Abre los ojos
10. Y tu mama tambien



Honorable Mentions (no particular order):


April Fool's Day
Equilibirium
Metroland
200 Cigarettes
54
Fried Green Tomatoes
Some Kind of Wonderful
Can't Buy Me Love
Just One of the Guys
Valley Girl
St. Elmo's Fire
Lucas
Less Than Zero
Bright Lights, Big City
Pretty in Pink
Intersection
The Goonies
Friday
Laurel Canyon
American Psycho
Halloween (the original)
Eyes Wide Shut
A Nightmare on Elm Street (the original)
Blade Runner
Sixteen Candles
Steel Magnolias
City of God
Antoine Fisher
Edward Scissorhands
Heathers
The Silence of the Lambs
The Shawshank Redemption
Stephen King's The Stand (tv miniseries)
Primal Fear
Saw
The Princess Bride
Ace Ventura
Groundhog Day
The Pallbearer
The Boy Who Could Fly
School Ties
The Rachel Papers
Big
28 Days Later
Last House on the Left
Wrong Turn
Intermission
The Karate Kid
Dumb and Dumber
Circle of Friends
A Clockwork Orange
Night of the Living Dead
Dawn of the Living Dead
From Hell (Johnny Depp)


I have an eclectic taste in movies, but prefer ones that are 'dark.' I also have a soft spot in my heart for those cheesy 80s films. Many of these movies are "guilty" pleasures too. :oops: :D
Last edited by Dulcet on Sat Aug 05, 2006 8:30 am, edited 1 time in total.
I want a girl who looks good when she wakes up in the morning. We could take her face and dip it in dough and she'll make some nice-face cookies. Some girls wake up, man, you could put their face in dough and you'll get a gorilla cookie, for real! . . . I've had some beastlies on my show. -Flavor Flav
User avatar
Dulcet
Thinker
 
Posts: 553
Joined: Thu Jun 02, 2005 5:17 am

Postby Mr. Kebop » Fri Aug 04, 2006 11:23 pm

Tough question, these are just the ones I can think of right off the bat in a somewhat particular order...

Forrest Gump (Why wouldn't you like this movie I ASK YOU!! I am also a master of Forrest Gump impressions.)
Blow (So...who wants to sell some coke, you in? Ironic though, the ultimate crime doesn't pay story.)
The Godfather Trilogy (although the third one was definitely the worst of the three)
Scarface (*and a giant pile of cocaine sits on his desk, sticks his face in it* an image that will stick with me..)
Pulp Fiction (Very cool, very cool)
Goodfellas (another epic mafioso)
Lord of the Rings Trilogy (I love that dorky fantasy stuff, and the landscapes were simply amazing..gotta go the New Zealand some day)
The Network (Way ahead of its time, and well..a hell of a lot of good monolouges.)
Full Metal Jacket (Just two especially memorable quotes.."What do we have here, a fucking comedian! Private, Joker! I admire your honesty. Hell, I like you, you can come over to my house and fuck my sister!", "I'll bet you're the kind of guy that would fuck a person in the ass and not even have the goddam common courtesy to give him a reach-around!"
Fight Club (think I read someone say it had a lame twist but good fights well screw that man! The twist was not lame, and of course the fights were good, they were damn good!)




and there are many more, on my lower echelon of favorites list, though they can morph together at times...

Dumb and Dumber (the original funniest goddamn movie ever for me, good quote "Aspen, where the beer flows like wine...", also the last scene was truly great.)
Giant (its an oldie but an goodie, my sister forced me to watch it)
Friday ("Its a Friday, you ain't got shit to do...we gonna get you high!", I always love when they show people getting high in the movies, I only wish it was actually that cool..)
Gattaca (the scene where Uma Thermon says "You are...a god-child!?", something about it stuck with me, the movie was very beautiful as a whole)
Equilibrium (although a cheap knockoff of Fahrenheit 451..)
Gladiator (Russell Crowe is a badass in this one...)
Carlito's Way (Oh Al Pacino you just had to fucking die!!)
A Clockwork Orange (I raped and pillaged after watching this one!)
Groundhog Day (Bill Murrey, you are a funny man)
Blade Runner (Nicely ahead of its time, cool cyberpunk film.)
American History X
Casino (fucking classic, Sharon Stone you crazy bitch)
Donnie Darko (Call me stupid, but I had to watch it twice to fully understand it, and...mabye I still don't.)
Kill Bill 1 & 2 (Uma Thermon is hot.)
the fucking 'Karate Kid' (Danielson, you must 'wass on, wass off")
Die Hard (man Bruce Willis is such a hard ass)
Lethal Weapon (and so is Mel Gibson)
Braveheart
Resourvoir Dogs


mabye I'll add more later...so many, I love movies!!!
Last edited by Mr. Kebop on Mon Aug 07, 2006 1:05 am, edited 1 time in total.
User avatar
Mr. Kebop
Pet Detective
 
Posts: 1300
Joined: Mon Feb 27, 2006 3:14 am
Location: Flo Rida/SRQ

Postby Mr. Kebop » Sun Aug 06, 2006 11:44 pm

Forgot to mention Boyz in the Hood, suprised nobody else did.
Oh yeah and I Heart Huckabees.
User avatar
Mr. Kebop
Pet Detective
 
Posts: 1300
Joined: Mon Feb 27, 2006 3:14 am
Location: Flo Rida/SRQ

Postby Twilight of the Idols » Mon Aug 07, 2006 2:04 am

Boyz N the Hood was my favorite movie for a few years, actually. But I was an impressionable youth then. Watching it now, it's a bit melodramatic, the acting is subpar at best, and opposed to finding those guys 'cool' as I did when I was younger, now I just think they're idiots. Still a good movie, to be sure, but I'd say it ultimately lacks staying-power.
User avatar
Twilight of the Idols
Jenseits von Gut und Böse
 
Posts: 1982
Joined: Sat Nov 05, 2005 3:25 am

Postby Mr. Kebop » Mon Aug 07, 2006 3:15 am

I just watched Waking Life after reading Mucius's little review on it and I loved it. I think I'm gonna watch it again!
I would say it was one of my favorite movies but it didn't really have a plot so I wouldn't classify it as a movie in the traditional sense.
User avatar
Mr. Kebop
Pet Detective
 
Posts: 1300
Joined: Mon Feb 27, 2006 3:14 am
Location: Flo Rida/SRQ

Postby Twilight of the Idols » Wed Aug 09, 2006 10:01 pm

My Top Ten Overlooked/Underrated/Silly Movies:

American Graffiti
Biloxi Blues
Clue
Detroit Rock City
Beautiful Girls
Creepshow
A League of Their Own
Chasing Amy
The Game
Predator
User avatar
Twilight of the Idols
Jenseits von Gut und Böse
 
Posts: 1982
Joined: Sat Nov 05, 2005 3:25 am

Postby Mucius Scevola » Wed Aug 09, 2006 10:41 pm

Admittedly, I don't have such a vast film culture, and I am still waiting to finish downloadi... ermm... buying Antonioni's films and a couple of Fellini's which I haven't seen, so I can make my own list, after I've watched them. I am particularly anxious to view, L'Avventura, L'Eclisse, La Notte, La strada, Nights of Cabiria.

Mr. Kebop, if you liked the outlandish feel of Waking Life, you could try Fellini's 8 1/2. It is based on the same principle of mental distorsion, with emphasis this time on flash-backs, in the manner of Proust. Plus, it features Caludia Cardinale, who is a lovely girl.
This is the way the world ends
Not with a bang but a whimper.
User avatar
Mucius Scevola
philosopher
 
Posts: 971
Joined: Sat Dec 10, 2005 3:12 pm
Location: Roman mythology

Postby Mr. Kebop » Wed Aug 09, 2006 10:46 pm

Thank you sir, I'll be sure to check it out.
User avatar
Mr. Kebop
Pet Detective
 
Posts: 1300
Joined: Mon Feb 27, 2006 3:14 am
Location: Flo Rida/SRQ

Re: Your Top Ten Movies All Time

Postby surreptitious75 » Fri Feb 21, 2020 1:07 pm


ALIEN
CATCH 22
THE INSIDER
RAGING BULL
SAVE THE TIGER
THE DEER HUNTER
LAST TANGO IN PARIS
200I A SPACE ODYSSEY
ALL THE PRESIDENTS MEN
THE BLAIR WITCH PROJECT
A MIND IS LIKE A PARACHUTE : IT DOES NOT WORK UNLESS IT IS OPEN
surreptitious75
Philosopher
 
Posts: 1377
Joined: Sun Aug 27, 2017 5:48 pm

PreviousNext

Return to Non-Philosophical Chat



Who is online

Users browsing this forum: Google [Bot]