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Added by moviebuff on 18 Aug 2013 08:04

Filmsite's Greatest Funniest Movie Moments/Scenes

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People who added this item 273 Average listal rating (186 ratings) 6.8 IMDB Rating 6.9
The threat of male-dominated, married secretary Doralee Rhodes (Dolly Parton), after being ogled and harassed one too many times, to get her gun and change her lecherous, chauvinistic corporate boss Franklin M. Hart (Dabney Coleman) "from a rooster to a hen with one shot!"; also the three "old fashioned ladies' pot party" fantasies about killing Hart in various ways - each one labeling him as "a lying, sexist, egotistical, hypocritical bigot", including new secretary Judy Bernly's (Jan Fonda) plan to hunt him down with a rifle, Violet Newstead's (Lily Tomlin) Snow White fantasy to kill Hart with poisoned coffee, and Doralee's plan to hog-tie him and put him on a spit - and the film's final caption: "Franklin Hart was abducted by a tribe of Amazons in the Brazilian jungle and was never heard from again"
moviebuff's rating:
People who added this item 4035 Average listal rating (2722 ratings) 6.5 IMDB Rating 7.1
With rising star Steve Carell as nerdy, middle-aged virginal electronics super-store worker Andy Stitzer, with hobbies (such as action-figure and comic books collecting and watching "Survivor" with his elderly neighbors, or making the perfect egg-salad sandwich), whose sex-obsessed store salesmen buddies keep offering him sex advice ("You know what's a fun game?...Take three Excedrin PMs and you see if you can whack off before you fall asleep. You always win - the best part about the game") and decide that it's time for him to score and advise him to act tough ("like David Caruso in Jade") - so he starts to date free-spirited 40 year-old divorced mother of three Trish (Catherine Keener) who abides by a no-sex policy for 20 dates; funny gags include Andy's first experience on using a condom - even under the covers, his drive home with drunken date Nicky (Leslie Mann), his date with sexaholic nymphomaniacal bookstore clerk named Beth (Elizabeth Banks) who finds pleasure for herself in the bathtub, a speed-dating session, and Andy's botched chest-waxing treatment; also the scene of verbal battle during a game of Mortal Kombat between David and Cal (Paul Rudd and Seth Rogan) about how one knows the other one is homosexual: ("You know how I know that you're gay?...You like the movie Maid in Manhattan...I saw you make a spinach dip in a loaf of sourdough bread once....You have a red and gold bumper sticker on your car that says 'I love it when balls are in my face'...Because you macramed yourself a pair of jean shorts...")
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A classic horror-comedy hybrid film about two Florida train station baggage handling clerks: Chick Young (Bud Abbott) and Wilbur Grey (Lou Costello), who are being pursued by a multitude of Universal's horror characters (Frankenstein (Glenn Strange), Dracula (Bela Lugosi), Wolfman (Lon Chaney, Jr.), etc.) that they unknowingly deliver in crates to McDougals' House of Horror; the many scenes of Wilbur foolishly in love with evil mad lady scientist Dr. Sandra Mornay (Lenore Aubert) and going hysterically beserk with terror and fright - especially in the revolving door sequence; and the hilarious response by Wilbur to Larry Talbot's admission of lycanthropy (turning into a beast in the light of a full moon): "You and 20 million other guys"; and the costume ball sequence in which the monsters are unnoticed among the guests
People who added this item 133 Average listal rating (87 ratings) 5.9 IMDB Rating 6.2
The lengthy opening sequence (with the characters appearing on-screen and then alternating with voice-over dialogue over white-on-black title credits) in which slobbish, sexist, vulgar, loud-mouthed and self-assured pal Bernie Litko (James Belushi) and co-worker pal Danny Martin (Rob Lowe) are walking around various locales in Chicago as Bernie tells his enthralled friend about his previous night's outrageous and wild sexual adventure, involving, among other things, a 19 or 20 year-old woman at a restaurant for whom he bought a pack of Viceroy cigarettes - who may or may not be a 'pro' - who decides they should both take a shower after inviting him up to her room to pay him back - leading to a welcomed towel flick and her wearing of a World War II flak suit - who then sets herself on fire with a can of gasoline during an aerial bomber reenactment, screams: "Do it now, for the love of Christ!" and causes the arrival of firemen from the Chicago Fire Department
People who added this item 4484 Average listal rating (3027 ratings) 6.3 IMDB Rating 6.9
The scenes of manic, rubber-faced "pet dick" Ace Ventura (Jim Carrey) on the trail of a potential suspect, ex-Miami Dolphin's disgraced field goal kicker named Ray Finkle (transgendered female police Lieutenant Einhorn!) and a lost dolphin (named Snowflake - the mascot of the Miami Dolphins); the infamous butt talking scene; the montage of Ace searching for an AFC Championship ring (with a missing cut amber stone) on athletes' fingers; the bathroom scene of Ace accidentally feeding a shark in a tank rather than the dolphin, and Ace's dressing in a tutu and pretending to be a traumatized ex-footballer living out his last game (complete with slow-mos and instant replays), in order to get into the Shady Acre mental hospital's storage room of patients' belongings
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People who added this item 2960 Average listal rating (1955 ratings) 5.8 IMDB Rating 6.4
The scene of Ace Ventura (Jim Carrey) hiding in an animatronic rhinoceros ("I'm just a curious little rhino") in order to spy on one of his suspects in the theft of an albino bat - and then discovering the cooling system has failed ("Kinda hot in these rhinos...Warm"), forcing him to strip completely and squeeze himself out of the rhino's birth canal in order to get out - in full view of a group of shocked safari tourists; also the scene of Ace making shadow puppets on the screen in the projection room
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People who added this item 305 Average listal rating (182 ratings) 7.3 IMDB Rating 7.5
Adam's Rib (1949)
The opening scene of 'dumb blonde' defendant Doris Attinger (Judy Holliday) trailing her philandering, two-timing husband Warren (Tom Ewell) - and fumbling within her purse to take out her deadly pistol and also remove an instruction manual to learn how to release the safety catch; the scenes of happily-married lawyers: chauvinistic District Attorney Adam Bonner (Spencer Tracy) and his savvy wife/defense lawyer Amanda Bonner (Katharine Hepburn) on opposing sides of a murder case squaring off against each other in their personal lives at home (i.e., during a massage session); and in the final classic lines of the film reaching a mutual understanding and finally admitting that there is really only one fundamental difference between the sexes ("Vive la difference"); also the scene in the defendant's jail cell with her attorney Amanda when she delivers her entire rendition of the events of the day of the shooting -- punctuated with eating episodes (two rare hamburgers and lemon meringue pie, for instance)
People who added this item 2073 Average listal rating (1442 ratings) 7.2 IMDB Rating 7.7
Airplane! (1980)
The film's many effective puns, sight gags, parodies, wordplays, and other jokes, beginning with the opening credits sequence set to the familiar music of Jaws with the plane's fin appearing through the clouds; the Airport '75 (1974) spoof scene of the singing of River of Jordan by air stewardess Randy (Lorna Patterson) while continually knocking out the I-V drip for transplant patient (Jill Whelan) - on the way to the Mayo Clinic who desperately struggles during the song; also the deadpanned, sexually-prurient and provocative lines by Captain Clarence Oveur (Peter Graves) to a young boy, among others: "Ya ever seen a grown man naked?" and "Do you like movies about gladiators?" - or the plentiful puns: ("Surely, you can't be serious!" "I am serious , and don't call me 'Shirley'!"); the continuing confusion of the pilot's "Roger" with his own navigator Roger (Kareem Abdul-Jabbar) while talking to ground control; and stewardess Elaine Dickinson's (Julie Hagerty) question over the PA: ("By the way, is there anyone on board who knows how to fly a plane?"), and the infamous "fellatio" scene in which Elaine is given directions by air-traffic control to reinflate Otto the Autopilot doll (an inflatable man in a pilot suit) by a nozzle in his belt buckle ("On the belt line of the automatic pilot there's a tube. Now that is the manual inflation nozzle. Take it out and blow on it") -- Otto suddenly sports a huge satisfied grin and later both Otto and Elaine smoke cigarettes; also the "Oh stewardess, I speak jive" scene between elderly passenger Jive Lady (Barbara Billingsley) who offered to translate the jive talk of two black passengers: ("Cut me some slack, Jack!... Chump don't want no help, chump don't GET da' help!"); and ex-flier Ted Striker's (Robert Hays) flashback of dancing madly while the Bee Gee's "Stayin' Alive" plays - a send-up of Saturday Night Fever, or his passionate kiss with Elaine on the beach while covered in kelp - a spoof of From Here to Eternity
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People who added this item 68 Average listal rating (38 ratings) 6.7 IMDB Rating 6.9
Alice Adams (1935)
The classic, tragically funny, disastrous dinner-party scene, in which aspiring, pretentious Alice (Katharine Hepburn) hopelessly wishes to rise up above the low-social prominence of her vulgar, poor family to impress her rich new suitor Arthur Russell (Fred MacMurray) by inviting him to a "stylish" dinner party at her own home - in the wilting humidity and heat - served by the part-time hired black servant/cook Malena (Hattie McDaniel)
People who added this item 164 Average listal rating (115 ratings) 6.6 IMDB Rating 6.6
All of Me (1984)
The clever role-reversal comedy with physical slapstick comedy performed by its comedy stars Steve Martin and Lily Tomlin as two parts or personalities of the same person (a left male side and right female side); one is unhappy lawyer and jazz musician Roger Cobb (Martin) and the other is his wealthy, dying invalid client/spinster Edwina Cutwater (Tomlin) - whose soul transmigrates into Roger's body through the misguided efforts of befuddled, incomprehensible but beatific Tibetan shaman/mystic Prahka Lasa (Richard Libertini) - and who can only be seen in mirrors; the hilarious scenes in which Roger fights with his female half whenever he does anything (such as drive, walk down the street, or make love); the scene in which he has to go to the bathroom at a urinal, and he tries to teach his half-female body what to do (Edwina is instructed to "tap" afterward) - and he experiences a tug-of-war as they attempt to walk down the street together ("First me, then you, me, you, me, you..."); also the courtroom scene during divorce proceedings for his boss in which Edwina eventually takes control and wins the case for the wife - while representing the husband/boss!; also, the crazy and crowd-pleasing song-and-dance number to "All of Me" in the end credits when the two of them dance together in a mirror's reflection ("Okay, try it with your own feet") -- culminating with them toppling over each other
People who added this item 5045 Average listal rating (3437 ratings) 6.2 IMDB Rating 7
American Pie (1999)
The scene in which an acutely embarrassed Jim Levinstein (Jason Biggs) is caught by his father (Eugene Levy) while making out with a warm, freshly-baked apple pie on the kitchen counter - and is advised: "Well, we'll just tell your mother that uh, that uh, we ate it all", in the gross-out teen comedy (with the slogan: "You never forget your first slice!")
People who added this item 202 Average listal rating (128 ratings) 7.4 IMDB Rating 7.5
Disreputable African explorer Captain Jeffrey Spaulding (Groucho Marx) - Groucho's most celebrated character - leading the rousing "Hooray for Captain Spaulding!" (Groucho's familiar theme song) and his entrance - borne on a litter by African natives including his great monologue about his African exploits: ("One morning, I shot an elephant in my pajamas. How he got in my pajamas I don't know"); the leg-holding scene; the unbelievable boxing/wrestling match between the Professor (Harpo Marx) and society matron Mrs. Rittenhouse (Margaret Dumont), the lunatic bridge game, the business letter dictation scene with his secretary (Zeppo) (he omits a 'Hungerdunger'), Groucho's discussion with patron Roscoe W. Chandler (Louis Sorin) about art, the verbal non-sensical duel of wits between Spaulding and musician Ravelli (Chico Marx), and the Professor's famous silverware-dropping routine
People who added this item 1059 Average listal rating (720 ratings) 7.1 IMDB Rating 7.4
1962 Faber College's misfit, beer-bellied Delta fraternity member John "Bluto" Blutarsky's (John Belushi) slobbish and gross-out behavior (crushing beer cans on his head, piling up food on his cafeteria tray, slurping down a plate of jello, and his guess-what-I-am-impersonation ("See if you can guess what I am now") of a zit when he punches his cheeks to send food in all directions ("I'm a zit. Geddit?")); also the scene in the cafeteria in which Bluto instigates a food fight (by calling out loudly: "Food fight"), and his participation in a toga party, and his famous challenge to his fellow frat brothers: ("Did you say 'over'? Nothing is 'over' until we decide it is. Was it over when the Germans bombed Pearl Harbor? Hell no!...It ain't over now. Cause when the goin' gets tough, the tough get goin'. Who's with me? Let's go. Come on"); the winking 'peeping tom' scene of Bluto on a ladder at undressing frat girl Mandy Pepperidge's (Mary Louise Weller) window; and the scene of a Playboy-reading young kid thanking God for a cheerleader catapulted into his room during the sabotaged homecoming parade
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People who added this item 2241 Average listal rating (1418 ratings) 8 IMDB Rating 8
Annie Hall (1977)
The scene in the line at The New Yorker theatre for Ophul's The Sorrow and the Pity (1969) when real-life Marshall McLuhan (Himself) is pulled out from behind a lobby standee to 'tell off' a pseudo-intellectual blowhard-critic (Russell Horton) who is pontificating about director Fellini and Samuel Beckett - followed by neurotic stand-up comic and writer Alvy Singer's (Woody Allen) rebuttal to the camera: ("Boy, if life were only like this"); also, the apartment porch scene in which ditzy aspiring singer Annie Hall (Diane Keaton) and Alvy have a discussion while subtitles appear with their unspoken real feelings; the scene of Alvy and Annie spontaneously laughing at crawling crustaceans on the kitchen floor as they clumsily prepare a lobster dinner at a beach house in the Hamptons; and the scene in which a So. California party guest (Jeff Goldblum) tells his guru on the phone: "I forgot my mantra!"; and Alvy's famous quote: "Don't knock masturbation - it's sex with someone I love"; also the character of Annie's psychotic brother Duane (Christopher Walken)
People who added this item 1216 Average listal rating (769 ratings) 8.3 IMDB Rating 8.3
The Apartment (1960)
The scene of lowly insurance worker Bud Baxter (Jack Lemmon), one of "31,259 drones" working in an insurance company, straining spaghetti through a tennis racket; and the curtain-closing scene during a card game when Bud professes his love ("I absolutely adore you") to elevator operator and discarded mistress Miss Fran Kubelik (Shirley MacLaine) and she responds by handing him a pack of cards and bluntly speaking the film's last line: "Shut up and deal"
The scene of chainsaw-handed hero Ash Williams' (Bruce Campbell) constructing a mechanical metal hand for himself (to take the place of his lopped-off right hand) in medieval times, and his statement to himself: "Groovy"; also the scene of his struggle against tiny, mischievous versions of himself, his fall on a hotstove when he had to lever his face off with a spatula; and his fight with his own full-sized doppelganger clone (which had sprouted a head from his own shoulder) - ending when he shot his evil double and declared: "Good, bad. I'm the guy with the gun", then chained the clone to a table and dissected it with his chainsaw before burying the pieces; as he threw the chopped up remains of himself in an open grave, his decapitated head spoke: "You shall never retrieve the Necronomicon. You'll die in the graveyard before you'll get it." In the graveyard scene, he faced a dilemma regarding three look-alike books - and chose the wrong Necronomicon (Book of the Dead) -- the erroneous book, with a turning, 'black-hole'-like center, vacuumed him into itself, until he literally had to pull himself out with an elongated face. When he delivered an incorrect magical incantation before opening the correct book (forgetting the words: "Klaatu, Barada, Nikto"), and substituting "necktie," "nectar," and "nickel" etc. for the real third 'n' word ("It's definitely an 'N' word"), a skeletal Deadite 'army of the dead' (similar to Ray Harryhausen's stop-motion creatures in Jason and the Argonauts (1963)) was inadvertently unleashed and emerged from the ground, and grabbed his face repeatedly.
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People who added this item 730 Average listal rating (473 ratings) 8 IMDB Rating 8
The scene of drama critic Mortimer Brewster (Cary Grant) opening up a window seat where he stumbles upon and discovers the results of his two spinster aunts' (Josephine Hull and Jean Adair) latest charity act of poisoning lonely old gentlemen - a dead body - a flabbergasted Mortimer does multiple double-takes and eyeball rolls, wrongly believing that his eccentric uncle Theodore 'Teddy' Brewster (John Alexander) was to blame; and Teddy's delivering a yell of "CHAAAARGGGE" and then proceeding up the staircase at every opportunity while blowing his bugle, believing it is San Juan Hill all over again; and the entrance of Mortimer's long-lost homicidal brother Jonathan (Raymond Massey) - a tall, insane, murderous, cold-blooded, sadistic killer, and his assistant "Doctor" Herman Einstein (Peter Lorre) - a short, demented, round-eye-balled and disreputable plastic surgeon
People who added this item 90 Average listal rating (50 ratings) 7.7 IMDB Rating 7.9
The elegantly flamboyant, wisecracking, free-spirited Mame Dennis (Rosalind Russell) reminding everyone that "Life is a banquet - and most poor suckers are starving to death"; and the scene of Mame struggling to walk in wrong-sized boots, and her cry of "Jackpot!" during the climactic engagement party scene
This was the first in a PG-rated series of James Bond spoofs - a fast-paced comedy filled with gags (both verbal and visual) featuring Mike Myers as a cryogenically-frozen 60s, James Bondian spy (defrosted in the 90s) named Austin Powers who battles his villainous arch-enemy Dr. Evil (Myers also), who proposes a blackmail scheme to the UN for an initial inflation-challenged ransom of "One... MEEE-llion dollars!", to prevent his Project Vulcan scheme; Evil's bizarre relationship with cloned son Scott Evil (Seth Green), including the scene in which he keeps shushing Scott: ("Let me tell you a little story about a man named Sh!") and the inappropriate Family Counseling speech by Evil to his therapy group: ("The details of my life are quite inconsequential... very well, where do I begin?...At the age of fourteen a Zoroastrian named Vilma ritualistically shaved my testicles. There really is nothing like a shorn scrotum... it's breathtaking - I highly suggest you try it"); in the final classic honeymoon scene, Austin Powers cavorts naked with glamorous "shagadelic" Vanessa Kensington (Elizabeth Hurley) with their private parts teasingly hidden by strategically-placed objects; there were android "Fem-bot" go-go-girls with guns in the tops of their bikinis, catchphrases such as: "Bee-have," "Sake it to me baby!", "Yeah, baby, yeah," "Do I make you horny, baby?" and "Shall we shag now or shall we shag later?", and lots of gags about a Swedish-made penis enlarging pump
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People who added this item 2900 Average listal rating (1917 ratings) 5.7 IMDB Rating 6.2
In this third chapter of the series, the hilariously vulgar shadow-play or puppetry scene in the Sick Bay of Dr. Evil's (Mike Myers) submarine lair, beginning with the sight of swinging agent Austin Powers (Mike Myers) unsteadily on the shoulders of Mini-Me (Verne Troyer), the method they improvised to provide a urine sample for the doctor (spitting out Apple juice), and the incredulous views of the two of them silhouetted behind a curtain casting very funny shadows ("Mini-Me. Our shadows!") that was watched by an astonished sailor - ending with Myers giving a stand-up birth to Mini-Me!
moviebuff's rating:
People who added this item 262 Average listal rating (165 ratings) 7.5 IMDB Rating 7.7
The scene in which the divorcing couple of Lucy (Irene Dunne) and Jerry Warriner (Cary Grant) accidentally turn up with dates at the same nightclub; the scene of Jerry barging in on Lucy's vocal recital and accidentally tipping back in his chair and noisily falling to the floor; also the 'two men in the same bedroom' scene in which Mr. Smith (Asta the dog) plays hide-and-seek with an incriminating derby hat by repeatedly dragging it out from where it was hidden by Lucy, and then mixing the two hats up; and the scene of Lucy pretending to be Jerry's heavy-drinking, flamboyant and vulgar Southern sister "Lola" when she appears at his new fiancee's house with stuffy in-laws
People who added this item 2968 Average listal rating (1812 ratings) 6 IMDB Rating 6.9
The concluding, joyous and fun scene in which talking pig Babe outperforms all other competitors in a sheep-herding contest - and is congratulated by Farmer Arthur Hoggett (James Cromwell) with a simple: "That'll do pig, That'll do"
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People who added this item 528 Average listal rating (347 ratings) 6.8 IMDB Rating 6.9
The opening scene of the play-by-play commentary of a Latin-American president's assassination for ABC's Wide World of Sports - provided by sportscaster announcer Howard Cosell (Himself), as he asks the dying leader: "I suppose that now we will have to announce your retirement" and "Well, of course, you're upset"; the scenes of clumsy, anxiety-ridden, playboy-aspiring nerd Fielding Mellish (Woody Allen) serving as a guinea-pig for his company's strange inventions (i.e., a sedentary exercise machine); also the scene of Fielding's embarrassment when a shop dealer makes it obvious to other respectable, disapproving customers that he is purchasing a pornographic magazine hidden other more intellectual publications ("Hey Ralph! How much is a copy of Orgasm?"); and Fielding's unsuccessful attempt to protect an old woman in a subway from two toughs (one of whom is Sylvester Stallone); also after traveling to San Marcos and being captured by the guerrillas - the scene following nebbish Fielding's training in first-aid treatment for snakebite (sucking out the poison) when a topless woman (clutching her breast) screams and runs by: "I got bit on by a snake!", causing a huge grin on Fielding's face, who pursues her greedily, and is followed by the rest of the rebel camp; also, Mellish's ordering of almost one thousand grilled cheese sandwiches and seven hundred cups of coffee for his troops at a lunch counter during a South American revolution; also the torture scene when soldiers force a man to listen to the score of Naughty Marietta; and the grossly inappropriate speech to upper class dignitaries given by Fielding, now El Presidente of San Marco and wearing a ridiculous fake red beard, at a high society fundraiser: "Uh, we have more locusts than...uh, locusts of all races and creeds. These, these locusts, incidentally, are available at popular prices. And so, by the way, are most of the women of San Marcos..."; also the scene of Fielding's objections to the judge during his trial for treason in the US: ("I object your honor. This trial is a travesty. It's a travesty of a mockery of a sham of a mockery of a travesty of two mockeries of a sham. I move for a mistrial"), and his televised honeymoon night with Nancy (Louise Lasser) provided with commentary by Howard Cosell - interpreted as a boxing match
People who added this item 130 Average listal rating (71 ratings) 6.8 IMDB Rating 7.1
The words of advice given by Lompoc resident Egbert Souse (W.C. Fields) to his future son-in-law Og Oggilby (Grady Sutton) - "Surely, don't be a luddie-duddie, don't be a moon-calf, don't be a jabbernow, you're not those, are you?"; and the scene when he is hired as a vigilant bank security dick - he chokes a young boy in a cowboy outfit waving a toy gun - believing that he is a holdup man - as the bratty boy walks out of the bank, he ridicules the guard's shiny, bulbous red nose: "Mommy, doesn't that man have a funny nose?" His mother chides him for making fun: "You mustn't make fun of the gentleman, Clifford. You'd like to have a nose like that full of nickels, wouldn't you?"; also Egbert's Black Pussy Cat Cafe drinking routine; also Souse's use of a Mickey Finn to hold off effeminate, inquisitive and persistent bank examiner J. Pinkerton Snoopington (Franklin Pangborn); and his memorable, zany, slapstick getaway car chase scene as a "hostage" with a terrified robber - it is a superbly-timed chase - the cars (Souse's car is followed by the local police, the bank president, and a representative from the movie company) zoom and circle around, barely avoiding crashing into each other or other obstacles in the path - the getaway car careens through streets, over ditches (over the heads of ditchdiggers), around curves and up a mountainside, missing collisions at every turn with the pursuit vehicles. When asked by the thug in the back seat to give him the wheel, Egbert matter-of-factly pulls it off the steering column and gives it to him; when the robber is struck unconscious and apprehended, Sousรจ is an unlikely hero once again for thwarting another heist
People who added this item 4723 Average listal rating (3267 ratings) 7.3 IMDB Rating 7.5
Beetlejuice (1988)
The Maitlands (Alec Baldwin, Geena Davis) haunted 'parlor trick' dinner-table scene in which they attempt to spook the yuppie Dietz family at a hosted dinner party by having obnoxious wife Delia (Catherine O'Hara) belt out the calypso "Day-O (The Banana Boat Song)" - in Harry Belafonte's voice; also the Maitland's waiting room scene full of other recently dead clients, especially the explorer with a shrunken head and ping pong ball eyes; also, the shrunken Betelgeuse head final scene ("Hey, this might be a good look for me!")
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People who added this item 670 Average listal rating (408 ratings) 7.8 IMDB Rating 8
Scenes including black maid-cook Louise's (Ruth Attaway) cynical commentary on retarded Chance/Chauncey Gardener's (Peter Sellers) rise to power, and his fool-turned-prophet transformation; also, Dennis Watson's (Mitch Kreindel) hitting on Chauncey at a formal party with Chauncey's naive reply: "Is there a TV upstairs? I like to watch" and Dennis' delighted response: "You like to, uh, watch?... You wait right here. I'll go get Warren!"; and the protracted "seduction scene" in which dying financier's wife Eve Rand (Shirley MacLaine) desperately tried to arouse an unresponsive Chauncey, who only responded that he "like(s) to watch"
People who added this item 457 Average listal rating (304 ratings) 6.9 IMDB Rating 7.4
The quirky views and mockumentary interviews with neurotic dog owners, trainers, and pet psychologists - and the national dog show itself, the Mayflower Kennel Club's annual competition, featuring the comments by the two emcees, comical TV commentator Buck Laughlin (Fred Willard) and co-host Trevor Beckwith (Jim Piddock): ("And it's sad to think, when you look at how beautiful these dogs are, and to think that in some countries, these dogs are eaten", and "Look at Scott! He is prancing along with the dog! Man, I tell you something, if you live in my neighborhood and you're dressed like that, you'd better be a hotel doorman"); and earlier, the scene of Harlan Pepper (Christopher Guest) traveling to the road show with his bloodhound, in which he told a story about how he drove his mother mad by naming nuts ("I'd say: 'Peanut. Hazelnut. Cashew nut. Macadamia nut.' That was the one that would send her into goin' crazy. She'd say: 'Would you stop naming nuts!'")
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People who added this item 1849 Average listal rating (1200 ratings) 6.7 IMDB Rating 7.3
The character of comic, resourceful, street-smart renegade Detroit cop Axel Foley (on a working vacation in Southern California) by Eddie Murphy in this "fish-out-of-water" comedy; his loudmouth, streetwise character delivers fast-talking laughs in almost every scene
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People who added this item 2756 Average listal rating (1861 ratings) 6.8 IMDB Rating 7.3
Big (1988)
The scenes of a 13 year-old boy Josh Baskin (David Moscow) in the "big" body of a thirty-year-old man (Tom Hanks) after his wish to be "big" at a carnival machine comes true: his reaction to the hors d'oeuvres (miniature corn cobs) at a fancy office party; also his confused sexual relationship with sexy yuppie Susan (Elizabeth Perkins) - a top-level co-worker - especially their conversation during their apartment sleep-over scene (in bunk beds): Susan: "I want to spend the night with you." Josh: "Do you mean sleep over?" Susan: "Well... yeah!" Josh: "Well, okay... but I get to be on top!"; and the scene of a foot-tapping, giant floor-sized electronic piano duet of "Heart and Soul" with toy company executive MacMillan (Robert Loggia) in FAO Schwartz's main showroom
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People who added this item 71 Average listal rating (53 ratings) 7.4 IMDB Rating 7.7
Big Business (1929)
The famous silent short (two-reeler) in which door-to-door Christmas tree salesmen Stan (Stan Laurel) and Ollie (Oliver Hardy) get into an escalating vindictive fight with a disgruntled homeowner (James Finlayson), and end up destroying his home and yard while he destroys their car (and tree), as a policeman and other neighbors calmly watch
A wacky, satirical crime caper about an amateurish, inept and incompetent group of Italians who plan the perfect crime that ultimately goes very wrong - the robbery of a pawnshop, masterminded by womanizing boxer Peppe (Vittorio Gassman) and accompanied by unemployed cameraless photographer and baby-minding Tiberio (Marcello Mastroianni), young rookie thief Mario (Renato Salvatori), hot-tempered Sicilian Ferribote (Tiberio Murgia), ex-jockey Capannelle (Carlo Pisacane) - and the gang's mentor Dante Cruciani (Italian stage star Toto) who offers ridiculous lessons on safecracking; the climactic scene of the break-in ends up being a complete failure
People who added this item 4301 Average listal rating (2892 ratings) 7.9 IMDB Rating 8.1
A quirky, neo-noir stoner comedy with the scene in which bearded hippie, pot-smoking, slacker slob Jeffrey 'The Dude' Lebowski (Jeff Bridges), wearing shorts and a T-shirt, complains and demands compensation from his wheel-chair bound philanthropist millionaire namesake Jeffrey 'The Big' Lebowski (David Huddleston) for two debt-collector hoods that peed on his favorite carpet ("that rug really tied the room together"); the Dude's introduction of himself: "I'm the Dude. So that's what you call me. You know, that or, uh, His Dudeness, or uh, Duder, or El Duderino if you're not into the whole brevity thing"); also the Dude's fantasy musical dream sequence called Gutterballs after being slipped a mickey by sleaze king mobster Jackie Treehorn (Ben Gazzara) - filled with images including the Viking Queen, Saddam Hussein, and bowling; and the scene at the bowling alley in which league opponent Jesus Quintara (John Turturro) threatens: "Nobody f--ks with the Jesus"
moviebuff's rating:
People who added this item 1145 Average listal rating (793 ratings) 7.4 IMDB Rating 7.7
All of the film's political incorrectness, including the scene of near-sighted and dim-witted Governor Le Petomane's (Mel Brooks) nuzzling into bosomy secretary Miss Stein's (Robyn Hilton) cleavage while being advised by villainous and scheming attorney general Hedley Lamarr (Harvey Korman); also the scene of the new Rock Ridge Sheriff Black Bart's (Cleavon Little) warning to the townsfolk as he reaches down for his acceptance speech - to their gaspings: "Excuse me while I whip this out"; and the infamous gas-passing, bean-eating scene around the campfire by flatulent cowboys -- play clip (excerpt): Blazing Saddles; the scene in which Mongo (Alex Karras) enters Rock Ridge riding an ox, then later knocks out a horse with a bare, single-fisted punch; and Madeline Kahn's exquisite parody of Marlene Dietrich's saloon singer "Frenchy" (from Destry Rides Again) as the "Teutonic Titwillow" - and her memorable phrase: "It's twue, it's twue" after unzipping sheriff Black Bart's (Cleavon Little) fly and examining his endowment in the dark; and the scene in which Hedley is recruiting men to assault the town - in which the gun-slinging Waco Kid (Gene Wilder) holds up Bart as bait for two Ku Klux Klan members so that they can steal their white robes - with Bart's mock-dumb (racially-stereotyped) taunt: "Hey! Where are the white women at?" - and more
moviebuff's rating:
People who added this item 2259 Average listal rating (1458 ratings) 7.6 IMDB Rating 7.9
The scene in an apartment lobby in which Elwood Blues (Dan Aykroyd) announces that his brother Jake (John Belushi) will be staying with him, and The Cheez-Whiz (Layne Britton) playing cards yelling out: "Did you get me my Cheez-Whiz, boy?" to which Elwood responds by revealing a can from his jacket and tossing it to him
People who added this item 132 Average listal rating (76 ratings) 7.7 IMDB Rating 7.6
The scene of uncouth millionaire junk dealer Harry Brock (Broderick Crawford) playing a silent game of gin rummy with his dumb-blonde, ex-chorus-girl, unrefined mistress Billie Dawn (Judy Holliday); the sound of Billie's unabashedly vulgar, shrill, stupid-sounding, Betty Boop-like voice; Billie's ignorance about the difference between a peninsula and penicillin, but her increased intelligence after being tutored by Paul Varall (William Holden) - i.e., Harry Brock: "Shut up! You ain't gonna be tellin' nobody nothin' pretty soon!" Billie Dawn: "DOUBLE NEGATIVE! Right?" Paul Verrall: "Right!"; and her retort to Harry: "Would you do me a favor, Harry?...Drop dead!"; and the film's final line spoken by Billie to a police officer about her recent marriage to Paul: "We'll make it. It's a clear case of predestination." Officer: "Pre--- what?" Billie: "Look it up"
People who added this item 704 Average listal rating (476 ratings) 5.6 IMDB Rating 6.4
Bowfinger (1999)
The scene in which desperate movie producer-director Robert K. Bowfinger (Steve Martin) was asked by bed-hopping ingenue actress Daisy (Heather Graham): "Do you love Smashing Pumpkins?", and his inept reply: "Are you kidding? I love to do that!"
moviebuff's rating:
People who added this item 3461 Average listal rating (2205 ratings) 6.4 IMDB Rating 6.7
The scene in which embarrassed Bridget Jones's (Renee Zellweger) special tummy-holding-in pants (called "enormous") are uncovered on a date by her rakish boss Daniel Cleaver (Hugh Grant)
moviebuff's rating:
People who added this item 755 Average listal rating (502 ratings) 7.9 IMDB Rating 7.8
The opening scene on a golf course in this screwball comedy in which mad-cap and scatter-brained heiress Susan Vance (Katharine Hepburn) steals the ball (and car) of bumbling, bespectacled, and absent-minded paleontologist David Huxley (Cary Grant): ("I'll be with you in a minute, Mr. Peabody!"); the slapstick scene of David (with a ripped coat) gallantly helping Susan exit - in lock-step - from a country club restaurant with a torn dress -- and his statement to her: "Now it isn't that I don't like you, Susan, because after all, in moments of quiet I'm strangely drawn toward you, but well, there haven't been any quiet moments. Our relationship has been a series of misadventures from beginning to end..."; also David's sarcastic explanation as he leaps into the air for being dressed in a fluffy and frilly negligee (Susan's dressing gown) to her rich Aunt Elizabeth (May Robson): "Because I just went gay all of a sudden!" - and when she explains to her Aunt that David is a friend of her brother's from Brazil and that David is on the verge of a nervous breakdown, he quips: "I'm a nut from Brazil"; also David and Susan Vance's singing of the song: "I Can't Give You Anything But Love" to coax a tame pet leopard named Baby off a roof, the complications that derive from a case of mistaken leopard identity and the jail cell sceneand the finale with Susan dangling from a scaffolding next to a collapsing dinosaur skeleton; remade in homage as Peter Bogdanovich's What's Up, Doc? (1972) with Barbra Streisand and Ryan O'Neal
People who added this item 326 Average listal rating (193 ratings) 6.8 IMDB Rating 7.2
the classic scene in which wacky assistant news director Blair Litton (Joan Cusack) painfully rushes to get a finished tape to the control booth in time for broadcast - running into a garbage can and a file cart, slipping on papers under an opened file drawer, jumping over a toddler and her mother, and slamming into a hallway water fountain; also the apres-sex scene of reporter Jennifer Mack (Lois Chiles) playfully asking handsome but vacuous - and nude - anchorman Tom Grunick (William Hurt) about his prominent penis shadow in silhouette, as she laughed: "Do you do bunny rabbits?" after he told her about her open clothes closet: "You can see everything you have"; and the scene of uncharismatic news writer Aaron Altman's (Albert Brooks) disastrous anchor debut during a weekend news report and "flop sweat" attack, with one news producer humorously commenting: "This is more than Nixon ever sweated" - and Aaron's aside as the news went to a commercial after he reported "...at least 22 people dead" - "I wish I were one of them"; and the scene of Aaron's desperate attempt to dissuade his young news producer Jane Craig (Holly Hunter) from engaging in a relationship with media-friendly Tom by comparing him to the devil: "Tom, while being a very nice guy, is the devil...I'm semi-serious here...He will be attractive, he'll be nice and helpful...He'll never do an evil thing. He'll never deliberately hurt a living thing. He'll just bit by little bit lower our standards where they're important. Just a tiny little bit. Just coax along. Flash over substance...And he'll get all the great women" - when she accused him of being the devil, he countered that her assertion was impossible: "You know I'm not...Because I think we have the kind of friendship where if I were the Devil, you'd be the only one I would tell..."
People who added this item 294 Average listal rating (173 ratings) 7.2 IMDB Rating 7.4
The scene in which Danny Rose (Woody Allen) and Tina Vitale (Mia Farrow) are chased into a balloon warehouse by an armed mob goon, who shoots a hole in a helium tank, causing the three of them to shout at each other in high-pitched Munchkin-like voices
People who added this item 439 Average listal rating (305 ratings) 6.6 IMDB Rating 7.1
The entire infield meeting on the pitcher's mound to discuss wedding gifts for the upcoming marriage of the team's devout Christian named Jimmy (William O'Leary) to amoral groupie Millie (Jenny Robertson), punctuated by irate fast-talking coach Larry Hockett's (Robert Wuhl) suggestion: ("...candlesticks always make a nice gift, and uh, maybe you could find out where she's registered and maybe a place-setting or maybe a silverware pattern"); also the scene of erratic, dim-bulb young pitcher Ebby "Nuke" Laloosh (Tim Robbins) knocking down the bull mascot twice and also hitting the public address announcer; and the scene of veteran catcher Crash Davis (Kevin Costner) teaching Nuke the lyrics to his butchered version of "Try a Little Tenderness" on the team bus (instead of "Young girls they do get wearied" he sings: "Young girls they do get woolly"); and devout baseball groupie Annie Savoy's (Susan Sarandon) lengthy opening narration: ("I believe in the Church of Baseball") and Crash's memorable response to her proposition to "hook up with one guy a season": "Well, I believe in the soul, the c--k, the p---y, the small of a woman's back, the hangin' curve ball..."; and the inspired rained-out scene in which the team's players at midnight play in the muddy, water-soaked ball field
moviebuff's rating:
The scene of Butch Cassidy (Paul Newman) and the Sundance Kid's (Robert Redford) big jump off a steep canyon ledge into a fast-moving river below while yelling a long and drawn out: "AWWWWW S-----T!"
moviebuff's rating:
People who added this item 2200 Average listal rating (1450 ratings) 5.5 IMDB Rating 6.1
The Cable Guy (1996)
The "medieval times" scene in which cable guy Chip Douglas (Jim Carrey) takes cable customer Steven Kovacs (Matthew Broderick) to the "finest restaurant in town" -- "Medieval Times" -- where they are waited upon by "serving wench Melinda" (Janine Garafolo) and Steven asks about the incongruities: "There were no utensils but there was Pepsi?"; also when Chip pretends to be Hannibal Lecter from The Silence of the Lambs by placing pieces of chicken skin on his face, and when the two of them - armor-clad "noblemen" from the audience - are called upon to "battle to the death" in the arena with swords and other medieval weapons
moviebuff's rating:
People who added this item 884 Average listal rating (597 ratings) 6.7 IMDB Rating 7.3
Caddyshack (1980)
The performance of a Busby Berkeley-style water ballet by caddies in the pool of the Bushwood Country Club; and the scatological moment that a floating Baby Ruth candy bar sends swimmers screaming from the water ("Doodie!") in a Jaws-inspired panic - and the shock and fainting caused when a pool cleaner tends to the pool - and examines and eats the brown object, exclaiming: ("It's no big deal"); and the memorable characters of dim-witted greenskeeper Carl Spackler (Bill Murray) with his golf fantasies (whacking flowers with a driver, pretending they're teed golf balls and pronouncing, "IT'S IN THE HOLE!") and his obsession with a dancing gopher (at one point, creating C4 critters: "Uh, hello Mr. Gopher. Yeah, it's me, Mr. Squirrel. Yeah, hi, just a harmless squirrel, not a plastic explosive or anything, nothing to be worried about"), and the loud, boorish, and wisecracking club member Al Czervik (Rodney Dangerfield): "Oh, this your wife? Ooh, a lovely lady. Hey baby, you're all right. You must've been somethin' before electricity, huh?" and: "Hey, you wanna make fourteen dollars the hard way?"; also the scene of Carl taking a bishop onto the course for a last round of golf during a thunderstorm - when lightning strikes the religious man - and Carl skulks off; the character of golf pro Ty Webb (Chevy Chase) with his Zen-like pronouncements ("A flute without holes is not a flute. And a donut without a hole is a Danish" or "You're rather attractive for a beautiful girl with a great body") and the improvised scene of Ty visiting Carl in his quarters
People who added this item 178 Average listal rating (126 ratings) 6.8 IMDB Rating 6.8
Cat Ballou (1965)
The dual roles of evil twins both played by the often type-cast actor Lee Marvin - who spoofs his own macho image - (1) Tim Strawn or Silvernose - a tough gunslinger with a tin nose (after his own was bitten off during a fight) and (2) Kid Shelleen - a whiskey-soaked, fast-draw gunfighter and staggering drunkard who sings "Happy Birthday" when he sees candles during a funeral; and the scene of Shelleen leaning against a building in a drunken stupor on his horse
People who added this item 1395 Average listal rating (886 ratings) 6.8 IMDB Rating 7.2
Chasing Amy (1997)
The scene during a panel seminar at a comic convention, when Banky Edwards (Jason Lee) asks black activist Hooper X (Dwight Ewell), author of the comic 'White Hating Coon', the question: "What's a Nubian?" - followed by Hooper's reply about how Star Wars is a racist film: "Vader's beautiful black visage is sullied when he pulls off his mask to reveal a feeble, crusty, old white man! They tryin' to tell us that deep inside we all wants to be white!"; when Banky replies: "Well, isn't that true?", Hooper shoots Banky with a gun (it's only a set-up) while crying out: "Black Rage!"
People who added this item 2794 Average listal rating (1863 ratings) 6.4 IMDB Rating 7.1
The futile, disastrous attempts by the chickens to fly with additional mocking and ridiculing commentary by wisecracking rodents Nick (voice of Timothy Spall) and Fetcher (voice of Phil Daniels): ("Birds of a feather flop together!", "Is that your first of-fence?", "Poultry in motion!"); also, Babs' (Jane Horrocks) disappointment after a near-death experience: "All me life flashed before me eyes... it was really boring"
moviebuff's rating:
People who added this item 50 Average listal rating (33 ratings) 7.7 IMDB Rating 7.4
A full-length Laurel and Hardy comedy, with the duo sent to Oxford for an educational reward after foiling a bank robbery; in one hilarious scene, Stan (dressed as a maid) is told to "serve the salad without dressing", and in another they are terrified of a man dressed up as a ghost; also the scene of Stan transformed into his alter ego - the brilliant academic Lord Paddington (who lost his memory several years earlier from a knock on the head and vanished)
People who added this item 2858 Average listal rating (1770 ratings) 8.2 IMDB Rating 8.3
Reporter Jerry Thompson's (William Alland) playful question to the prim attendant at the Walter Parks Thatcher Library, "You're not Rosebud, are you?"; and Kane's (Orson Welles) office party with the jauntily sung Charlie Kane Song ("There is a man - a certain man") with dancing chorus-girls
People who added this item 1334 Average listal rating (835 ratings) 8.6 IMDB Rating 8.5
City Lights (1931)
The opening scene in which the Tramp (Charles Chaplin) unsuccessfully attempts to extricate himself from the lap of a large marble statue - with a giant sword catching the seat of his pants; also the scene of the Tramp admiring a store window - and just missing falling into a freight elevator hole behind him; and the famous prize fight scene in which the Tramp tries to raise money for a beautiful blind flower girl's (Virginia Cherrill) operation by entering the boxing ring in a balletic bout that he believes has been fixed; and the hilarious spaghetti-confetti sequence in which the Tramp confuses the spaghetti on his plate with strings of streamers; also the scene in which the blind girl knits and completely unravels Charlie's vest
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