Fast & Furious 6
The Hangover Part III
Inside Llewyn Davis
It's so full of iconic moments of plotting and dialog that a feature film could be edited just out of the most quotable moments.
| Original Score: 5/5
...producer David O. Selznick's crowning achievement and a film that stands up as one of the screen's finest classics.
| Original Score: 10/10
One of the classic films that defined American cinema, Gone With the Wind is a rare example of a collaboration involving hundreds of talents and egos that turned out great.
Possibly the best loved movie spectacle ever.
| Original Score: A+
Never, never bores me. Glabe is fabulous!
| Original Score: 5/5
Rhett Butler and Scarlett O'Hara remain the greatest pairing of irresistible force and immovable object in Hollywood romance.
| Original Score: 3/4
'It' has arrived at last, and we cannot get over the shock of not being disappointed; we had almost been looking forward to that.
| Original Score: 4.5/5
As God is my witness ... it's back.
Treat yourself to one of the greatest cinematic experiences ever created.
The brilliant epitome of corporate filmmaking.
Often, older movies are a bit naive and unthreatening, but this movie is surprisingly fierce and somber.
| Original Score: 4/4
Mind-boggling for the first time in a theater. Too bad that many, like me, see it first on TV.
The film is a monumental job in every department.
It could be -- and should be -- viewed from a dozen different perspectives, but it is, above all, a story about adapting to the most challenging circumstances possible.
Clear an evening and indulge yourself in one of the few films that can justifiably be called an epic.
It is a bore.
On the whole, I thought the picture was OK.
The passionate saga of Scarlett O'Hara and Rhett Butler, played out against the flaming red backdrop of the Civil War, generates enough romance, historic drama and deep emotion to fuel a dozen great films.
The most beloved, enduring and popular film of all time is Gone With The Wind (1939) - its script by Sidney Howard was derived from Margaret Mitchell's
The best remembered and most publicized film in Hollywood's flamboyant history, the biggest of David O. Selznick's grand obsessions, and quite probably the most beloved movie of all time.