The first film from director Ridley Scott was also about some very American actors fighting duels while dressed up as historical French guys.
HBO is currently airing an English-language remake of this very intimate take by Ingmar Bergman on the dissolution of a marriage, originally a Swedish TV miniseries that was successfully edited down for an international release.
An “incredibly self-indulgent” sort-of musical in which Bob Fosse “choreographs his own death,” which I gotta say I was absolutely fascinated by.
A small but really interesting comedy about the workers on one long day at a car wash, with an ultra-famous disco track for a title song.
A truly nuts lost 70s sci-fi(?)/horror(?) classic(?) involving an evil tween, her pet falcon that pecks out people’s eyes, people in wheelchairs getting thrown through large aquariums, dramatic games of Pong, and John Huston slowly walking down the world’s tallest escalator. I love it so much.
As Clint Eastwood’s latest film is released in theaters and on streaming, we revisit another 45 year old Western in which he directed and starred.
An early independent film about a “born loser” woman who “doesn’t know why she exists.” So that’s fun.
A highly-influential (and deeply cheesy) kung fu movie, without which we not have “Shang-Chi and the Legend of the Ten Rings,” or a slew of previous martial arts films.
Stanley Kubrick’s period epic tells the life story of a 1700s rogue with spectacular visuals and a maximum of emotional detachment.
A highly controversial drama about the Holocaust, trauma, and sadomasochism, among other things. It’s probably better than that combination makes it sound.