Few Things I Love About Cinema
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12 Angry Men (1957)
Juror #10: Bright? He's a common ignorant slob. He don't even speak good English.
Juror #11: *Doesn't* even speak good English.
The Avengers (2012)
Steve Rogers: Thor, what's his play?
Thor: He has an army, called the Chitauri. They're not of Asgard or any world known. He means to lead them against your people. They will win him the Earth. In return, I suspect, for the Tesseract.
Steve Rogers: An army. From outer space.
Bruce Banner: So he's building another portal. That's what he needs Erik Selvig for.
Bruce Banner: He's an astrophysicist.
Thor: He's a friend.
Natasha Romanoff: Loki has them under some kind of spell. Along with one of ours.
Steve Rogers: I wanna know why Loki let us take him. He's not leading an army from here.
Bruce Banner: I don't think we should be focusing on Loki. That guy's brain is a bag full of cats. You can smell crazy on him.
Thor: Have a care how you speak! Loki is beyond reason, but he is of Asgard and he is my brother!
Natasha Romanoff: He killed eighty people in two days.
Thor: He's adopted.
Fight Club (1999)
[Tyler and Narrator are discussing ideal opponents]
Tyler Durden: OK: any historic figure.
Narrator: I'd fight Gandhi.
Tyler Durden: Good answer.
Narrator: How about you?
Tyler Durden: Lincoln.
Tyler Durden: Big guy, big reach. Skinny guys fight 'til they're burger.
Pulp Fiction (1994)
Jules: A Royale with cheese! You know why they call it that?
Brett: Because of the metric system?
Jules: Check out the big brain on Brett! You're a smart motherfucker. That's right. The metric system.
Movies it Took me Multiple Viewings to Appreciate
2001: A Space Odyssey (1968)
I think it was the pacing that threw me, and the fact that I was 9 when I first saw it. But I rewatched it as a teenager, and was able to appreciate it as the masterpeice it is.
Planet of the Apes (1968)
I just didn't get the twist the first time. But for some reason the second time it suprised me so much more, even though I knew what was going to happen.
Seven Chances (1925)
Buster Keaton was the first great genius of comedy film (for some reason I can't stand Chaplin) and though almost a hundred years have passed since these films' releases, they still make me laugh.
Sherlock, Jr. (1924)
Special Effects that Steal the Show
Ennio Morricone's Amazing Scroes
Double Indemnity (1944)
Detour (1945) (1947)
Proves that you don't need a giant budget to make a masterpeice (need I remind anyone of Pearl Harbor?)
Having my mind blown
Dustin Hoffman's Amazing Performances
Rain Man (1988)
the Marx Brothers
A Fistful of Dollars (1964)
Simultaneously Depressing and Uplifting Movies
Raging Bull (1980)
Ed Wood (1994)
This movie just goes to show you how much you can believe in yourself, but yet still hopelessly bad you can be.
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