V for Vendetta - Perfect story, morals, execution
Lord of the Rings trilogy - Beauty representation of the human spirit, friendship, courage and great score, minimal corruption of hollywood cliches.
One Flew over the Cuckoos Nest - Bittersweet, unexpected, mindblowing, jawdropping, sad story
Grave of the Fireflies - depressing masterpiece
Hunchback of Notre Dame - Very real, not watered down like the rest of the disney movies, all round great
Journey to the West - Spiritual masterpiece predates most elements of mythology elements in modern movies
There Will Be Blood, Triumph Of The Will, Tim and Eric's BDM, Eraserhead, Kiki's Delivery Service
Oslo 31st of August
Un homme qui dort
F for Fake
Paths of Glory
The Thin Red Line
..and plenty more of other intro stuff.
>You fill never fully understand Brazil
I feel like re watching the trilogy now.
I don't even think Gillam understands Brazil.
I started writing a paper on it because I wanted to understand his intent, never finished it due to depression. Think I'll do that now.
>scott pilgrim vs the world
great movie and great sound track.
watch it every valentines day. not sure why.
as a robot I can't watch that movie without feelings of intense rage in between bouts of intense mental anguish
Watched god bless america tonight, it was pretty good.
tfw no crazy a.d.d. serial killer waifu
stanley kubrick's Full metal Jacket
Taxi Driver hands down.
Travis Bickle is a /r9k/ tier character.
End of Evangelion.
It's not even a contest. There are movies and then there's Evangelion. Shit changed me.
I love movies, and I can never truly pick favorites. I can, howeved, pull movies that I love out of my ass.
>Thr H8ful 8 (Tarantino's best so far imo)
>Gangs of New York
I consider myself a hybrid pleb/patrician desu
V for Vendetta
Dredd (the new one)
Has anyone ever seen Hobo with a Shotgun? That movie was fucking weird. A hobo becomes a vigilante to clean up the streets from a crazy disco mob, using only his trusty shotgun. Later 2 dudes dressed in armor fight him. Seriously, check it out
kill yourself. I love Tarantino and I'm half convinced that movie was a social experiment to see if people would still fawn over his movies even if they were intentionally shit
Fuck yeah. It was made because this trailer won the SXSW/Robert Rodriguez grindhouse trailer contest.
Also the Plague theme was awesome.
Birth of a Nation because I hate niggers
Serbian Film because I am edgy
Uncle Toms Cabin becausw the only good nigger is a slave that I can beat whenever I want. Civil War and Civil Rights should had never happened nigger kike spics sandniggers, coons, japs gooks.
I had the chance to see the premier of this with the trilogy during Don Hertzfeldt's tour in 2012. Such a fantastic and accurate depiction of loneliness, fear, and mental illness.
I have no all-time favorites but
>Star Wars 7
>12 Years A Slave
Don't forget >Pulp Fiction and
>All Rocky Movies
Also, I bought a poster and he signed it. It hangs on the wall in my bedroom.
The Americanization of Emily
Synecdote New York
When I refer to it as his best, I mean in some sense that it's his best on a technical level. I think he made masterful work of the camera in The Hateful Eight, making the most of both the on location shots and the intricately designed set.
The movie gets some well deserved flack on here for the WARM BLACK DINGUS scene and subsequent narration about it. I think Tarantino made that scene for the purpose of fucking with the audience, and in that sense, it worked well. Even going in expecting it, the scene rustled my jimmies a little bit. But still it made perfect sense in the broader context of the film. Even if it offended my delicate sensibilities, it was well done.
It featured what I think is one of Sam Jackson's best performances. It is up there with Pulp Fiction and A Time to Kill. His screen presence is immaculate, and he is complimented by an ensemble who all fit perfectly into their roles as nasty, bad, mean motherfuckers. There's a scene where Michael Madsen spits in his hand, then rubs his hand on his face. Tarantino knew exactly what he was going for, but I think, went beyond the constraints of his own vision with this film. I think with The Hateful Eight, he elevated his craft to mastery. I actually went to see it twice in theaters, I enjoyed it so much.
There was a long movie about a german prisoner escaping a soviet prison (or labour camp) and he had to travel all the way from siberia to germany to reach home,i don't remmeber the name though
>Lawrence of Arabia
>The Big Lebowsky
>Kingdom of Heaven
>The Great Gatsby