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10 of the Most Overrated Movies


Every film fan has fallen into the trap of
buying that a venerated classic must be a mentally stimulating, if not highly entertaining
experience. Then, a couple very long hours or so later,
they found just how wrong the tastemakers of cinema can be. Let’s consider this list 10 dire warnings
to the well-meaning, open-minded viewers of the world: Some sacred film cows are overdue
for a trip to the slaughterhouse. To attempt to quantify such an abstract notion
as the quality of a movie so that we can come close to creating a list of this type, one
of the main metrics will be the disparity between critical consensus and audience feedback. After all, critics have more reason to prop
up a movie to appear high brow to justify the cost of their diplomas. They will also see so many movies that a film
will very likely entertain them more than average theatergoer because of its uniqueness
rather than its objective quality. There are times when what you really need
is an amateur’s perspective. NOTE: Spoilers are inevitable for a list of
this nature. 10. Sausage Party For whatever reason, critics were agog over
this raunchy parody of family-friendly Pixar or DreamWorks animations (with some religious
satire mixed) in from Seth Rogen and company. Its story of how food in a grocery store lives
in ignorance of how the human customers that they explicitly label gods intend to eat them
struck such a chord that it has an 82% critical rating on Rotten Tomatoes, a site where 60%
is considered the baseline for a movie to be worthwhile. Audiences were much less kind, giving it a
52% rating in aggregate. An issue with pointing out the problems with
Sausage Party is that it’s easy to do so and look unbearably uptight. Still, the fact remains that the movie’s
dialogue, with its over-reliance on profanity from every character, becomes much more tedious
than shocking. Its racial stereotype characters, which ostensibly
make some sort of meta-comment on such stereotypes in advertising, in practice just read as racist
cliches. As a result they’re the sorts of uncompelling
stock figures that would be found in an even cheaper bargain bin equivalent of this movie. Also, the supposedly nuanced religious message
implied by the dynamic between the grocery product and the customers isn’t introduced
or discussed until roughly the beginning of the third act, and the movie answers all the
questions that idea raises so quickly that there’s no tension. 9. It Follows A movie being included on this list doesn’t
necessarily mean that it’s bad. Audiences even beyond horror fans seemed to
like this film, as it has a 66% audience rating on Rotten Tomatoes. It’s just critics went so nuts for it that
it was given a 96% rating, which was pretty much setting it up to disappoint at least
a little. So what’s the big issue with this movie,
which is the story of teens being stalked by, essentially, a sexually transmitted disease
in murderous monster form? The main problem is a lack of consistency
regarding the rules, as writer/director Quentin Tarantino pointed out in an interview with
Vulture. One of the main hooks for the monster is its
relentlessness, and that its targets never know when it’s coming. They only know in the back of their minds
that, eventually, it will find them. Yet there are also moments where it stands
around simply looking at the characters for scenes that do nothing but undercut its menace. During the climax, the monster — which up
to that point had only been killing people with its bare hands — develops an out-of-the-blue
approach of throwing things at the protagonists. Being killed that was is less scary on a primal
level, in addition to making the monster’s characterization inconsistent. The problems with the climax are further compounded
by excessive ambiguity. It’s implied that water is a weakness for
the monster, so even though the monster previously took a gunshot to the head as if it were a
mere inconvenience, in the swimming pool it’s implied that it might have killed the monster. There’s a shot of the pool filling with
red to further reinforce the notion. But then it cuts away, and the protagonists
perform some precautions (i.e. one of the protagonist’s friends has sex with a prostitute)
without any discussion or explanation. But it’s not intriguing or haunting for
many; it’s just confusing because of course the protagonists would want to do something
to confirm whether the monster was dead, and they have no stated reason that they cannot. It doesn’t ruin the movie, but it does lower
it from “all-time classic” to simply “good.” 8. It Comes at Night One reliable way to anger audiences is to
lie to them. Distributor A24 tried to skirt the line on
that for this movie when they marketed a post-apocalyptic chamber drama as a monster movie. From the title to the cheap but eerie poster
featuring a dog barking into the woods, the ad campaign for this movie clearly wanted
audiences to expect a beast of some kind, not a person with some disease. Scenes in the trailer such as black muck leaking
from a character’s mouth were clearly meant to reinforce the idea. So when critics went and gave it an 85% positive
rating on Rotten Tomatoes, they only set the audience up for disappointment even more. Like, a 44% audience rating level of disappointment. While It Follows had issues with consistency,
this movie is too consistent in its overbearing bleakness. From the first scene where a funeral for a
recently infected grandfather is performed before the body is set alight to the downer
ending, there’s barely a scene of any levity to keep the audience invested. One attempted happy scene about the adolescent
Travis disliking all desserts except pies is very awkwardly written. While large portions of the movie do aim for
tension and suspense, it’s also willing to resort to cheap jump scares and red herrings. In the former case, it turns out scenes of
black muck emerging from mouths are all nightmares meant as excuses for creepy imagery in the
trailer, and character tics such as characters drawing human figures on trees is left completely
unexplained. It’s very distracting for the movie to be
littered with content that’s included seemingly because it would be good for the trailer. 7. mother! It’s going on two years, and the entertainment
industry is still reeling from this $30 million project from Darren Aronofsky, director of
such critical and audience darlings as The Wrestler and Black Swan. Some have argued that it was the misleading
marketing that resulted in it being misunderstood by mainstream audiences, who gave it a very
unusual “F” rating through Cinemascore while critics gave it a positive 69% rating. While the movie does contain extremely violent
imagery and the symbolism might seem abstract, there’s an aspect of the movie that shows
the masses are not in the wrong for rejecting it: Its central metaphor is broken. In brief, the movie is about a famous poet
and his wife (only credited as Him and Mother) who live in a nice house out in the country. One day another couple, completely unknown
to Mother, moves in and gets increasingly obnoxious until they cause damage and the
poet kicks them out. Then Mother gets pregnant while Him finishes
his masterpiece. This causes large crowds of increasingly violent
fans to swarm the house until they kill the couple’s child and eat it. So, Mother destroys the house. Then we see the house recreated and the process
begins again. As Darren Aronofsky explicitly explained,
the entire movie is a biblical metaphor where Him is God, Mother is Mother Earth, the first
couple of guests are Adam and Eve, the Baby is Jesus, etc. It’s also supposed to be an environmental
film. Neither makes any sense even as a metaphor,
as pointed out on the website TVTropes. For example, if God is Mother’s husband,
then he must have made her, meaning their relationship was incestuous, which presumably
would be a bigger issue than uninvited guests. If their baby is supposed to be Jesus, that
would make Mother the Virgin Mary, but she’s not supposed to be either Mary or a virgin
and consuming the baby does nothing to redeem the guests (as is supposed to be the point
of the Communion ritual) since Mother kills literally every character minutes later. On the subject of the environmentalist commentary,
it also falls flat because the movie shows the creation of the Earth and destruction
of its life as a cyclical event, something that will clearly not be the case for Earth. Seeing how bungled the movie’s metaphors
are shows that it’s not as deep as its arthouse trappings would have you believe. 6. Psycho Alfred Hitchcock’s greatest hit has many
components that have lost none of their power in the past few decades. Bernard Herrmann’s score is still a pulse-pounding
classic. It’s still a taut, exciting, suspenseful
flick for its first half. Tippi Hedren as part-time protagonist Marion
Crane, Anthony Perkins as Norman Bates, and Martin Balsam as Detective Arbogast remain
top tier performances. The shower scene remains iconic enough to
be often parodied decades later. The problems with this movie are pretty much
all in the second half, but they are numerous. While the scene at the end with the psychiatrist
delivering exposition is often held up as the movie’s great weakness (even the late,
great critic Roger Ebert called it indefensible), the real problem is the scene where Norman
Bates is apprehended by Marion Crane’s sister and her lover. It’s done in mere seconds after the body
of his mother is discovered. Even to audiences in the 1960s that would
have found the sight of Bates in his mother’s clothing more depraved than comical, that’s
a grievously rushed climax for what had been such a well-paced movie. Little wonder that no one bothers to parody
that portion of the movie. 5. Boyhood There’s not really a plot to summarize this
movie that received a 97% rating from critics on Rotten Tomatoes. It’s nearly three hours of short vignettes
of a boy named Mason as he grows from 6-years-old to 18. Some scenes feel like they could be life-changing
(Mason’s confrontations with his two alcoholic stepdads fit), while many others are far more
mundane, such as Mason receiving a Harry Potter book at a party, or visiting a zoo with his
biological dad. It could be argued that there’s value to
appreciating the normal moments in an average life, as critics such as Kyle Kallgren do. It could equally be wondered how writer/director
Richard Linklater convinced anyone to film nearly half the scenes in the movie. As Bob Cesca wrote in the Huffington Post,
the biggest problem with this movie is that the vignettes largely don’t pay off or connect
to each other, and for a movie that’s ostensibly about a person growing up, this lack of narrative
means we never really see any evidence of growth from Mason. He never takes initiative, and his perspective
doesn’t really change in any palpable way because he’s so passive. Characters around Mason have arcs, such as
his mother (played by Patricia Arquette), who goes from feeling she needs to marry even
abusive men to raise her kids, to level-headed independence, to empty nest syndrome in a
deservedly Oscar-winning performance. To have an experimental film that fails is
one thing; to have one that shows repeated glimpses of how easily it could have been
much better is almost an act of cruelty towards the audience. 4. Titanic For years, this epic disaster movie was simultaneously
the highest grossing and one of the most hated blockbusters ever made. Even as it won 11 Academy Awards, detractors
spent years filling the internet with vitriol towards it. Even writer/director James Cameron had to
admit that he was aware of and irked by how vindictive people were toward his epic romance
for years. An excuse was offered in one of his profiles
that a significant factor against the film was that its fans tended not to be very internet
savvy in the late ’90s and early 2000s, meaning that its haters could post about it
without anyone feeling a need to contest them. Whatever defenses fans might have offered
in those bygone days, the fact remains that Titanic is a deeply flawed film even for those
who prefer the romance of Jack and Rose to the spectacle of the ship sinking. As critics including Alex Maidy and Mike Stoklasa
pointed out, neither Kate Winslet or Leonardo DiCaprio gave anything like their best performances
in a movie that the two of them needed to carry. Cameron’s dialogue has also been criticized
for being cheesy, if not downright carelessly written. There’s no denying that Titanic is an entertaining,
clearly massively rewatchable movie for many, but it’s certainly not a great movie when
it comes to the human element. Hmm, sounds a little like another Cameron
movie… but we’ll get to that soon. 3. The Forbidden Room Guy Maddin has been a bit of a critical darling
for more than 25 years. His films are basically intentionally bizarre
homages to silent films, with film stock that matches their grain and colors and the actors
giving over-the-top performances to match. The Forbidden Room may well be his masterpiece
as far as critics are concerned, considering it has a 95% critical score on Rotten Tomatoes. Audiences, however, only gave it a 50%. The film is essentially an anthology film
of 17 fragmented short films. As critic Kyle Kallgren explains, the shorts
are all homages to real lost silent films that only exist in pieces. While you can understand how that would appeal
to a film critic, particularly one with an antiquarian taste, it’s far too niche for
the vast majority of viewers. But even a silent film purist will likely
have problems with some of the short films in terms of style and content. For example, one is about Udo Kier arranging
to be lobotomized to cure himself of an obsession for rear-ends, which are shown nude in abundance
during the sequence. Even during the least censorious periods of
the Jazz Age, that sort of subject matter wouldn’t fly in anything like the style
Maddin employs. 2. Avatar Of all the cases that needed to be made for
a movie to be included on this list, this science fiction epic, the highest grossing
film of all-time and a multiple Oscar winner, may be the most difficult. Not that it’s so well-executed that it’s
an unassailable artistic achievement. It’s because it’s kind of hard to make
the case that the movie is rated or even thought about at all by anyone not directly employed
by James Cameron as he works on its multiple sequels. Indeed, even pointing out how forgotten Avatar
is has become something of a cliche since articles to that effect were published as
early as 2014. Why did this beloved and wildly successful
movie sink without a bubble? For one thing, there’s how derivative it
is. Not for nothing was it labelled everything
from “Dances with Wolves in Space” to “FernGully in Space” to “Pocahontas
in Space.” As Matt Singer pointed out a mere five years
after it came out, he couldn’t quote a single line of dialogue from it that wasn’t a reference
to another movie, which is curious given how quotable Titanic was. It’s enough that even after surprising the
world multiple times with the world’s highest grossing movies, the industry still has low
expectations for the upcoming Avatar sequels. 1. Citizen Kane From the American Film Institute to Sight
and Sound magazine, Orson Welles’s 1941 masterpiece is at least as famous for being
held up by critics as the best movie ever made as it is for its content. Many Simpsons fans are more likely to know
the many, many parodies and references the show has done to the film. In another list, we pointed out a popular
piece of trivia about this movie that can be debunked merely by watching it, showing
that it’s a much more discussed movie than it is one people go to the trouble of watching,
or the misconception never would have caught on. One of the main problems with the movie is
its celebrated innovative story structure. From the beginning, Charles Foster Kane is
dead, leaving behind a mystery of why his last word was Rosebud. We already know the broad contours of what
happens to the central figure of the film from the beginning, removing much of the suspense. The reporter figure who functions as the protagonist
for much of the film approaches the story with a sort of ironic detachment, meaning
there’s no emotional cipher for the story, making it almost impossible for the viewer
to get invested. Kane himself does not have the most compelling
of arcs. He achieves great wealth through no effort
of his own right away, and seems to spend his youth trying to paint himself as a plucky
underdog even though his fortune means nothing is really on the line for him, even as he
suffers his supposedly tragic setbacks that result from his hubris. Even many mediocre films can get audiences
invested by making the events a matter of literal life or death for the characters. Unfortunately Welles and company seemed to
be too busy being clever to make their movie more than an academic exercise for many moviegoers
today. Even Ingmar Bergman, hardly a director known
for a short attention span, dismissed it as a total bore.

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Comments
  • I’m sure someone already told you that the lead actress in Psycho is not Tippi Hedren (sp). That is Janet Lee. Once married to Tony Curtis and mother of Jaime Lee Curtis.

  • So glad to see Avatar on there…..that was more of my life wasted. It was absolute crap. It's a shame Apocalypse now wasn't on there though…..another pointless movie

  • From this review, I don't fancy most of them, but Titanic was ok, so was Avatar, and psycho.
    The more modern 'thrillers'/horror' films seem a bit boring, probably because I have gone off them….:)

  • Re: Avatar – the premise of a physically disabled man transporting his brain into an avatar and then deciding he preferred that life is taken from Call Me Joe by Poul Anderson. On the other hand, trying to remember the name of the short story and its author kept me entertained for the first hour of the movie – LOL.

  • I liked Citizen Kane. I honestly, really enjoyed it, but I didn’t think it was the best film ever made. I understand why it’s held up on a technical level for directors and cinematographers as a great film, but from a story point of view, it’s just not that great.

  • I guess if you watch Citizen Kane expecting a towering masterpiece – whatever that might be – you'll be disappointed, but of all the movies on this list, it's the only one I have watched where I didn't start checking my watch less than halfway through it on the first viewing. Most of the rest of them I've wisely avoided.

  • Of all of the films mentioned in this clip including the films only mentioned while talking about a film in the list I've only seen Titanic and heard of Psycho, Avatar, Dances with Wolves, Pocahontas,and Citizen Kane. This clip makes me glad I've not bothered with going to a theatre for the last decade or so.

  • My top 2 as well! Avatar. All I remember about it was…nothing.
    Citizen Kane. I was told I was supposed to like it. Sort of like being told you are supposed to like liver.

  • Agree about Citizen Kane,not really bad just nothing special.Two of the most boring films I've seen are The Girl With The Pearl Earring,only surpassed in boringness by The Bridges of Madison County.

  • I just watched 'It Follows' and totally agree. Little things with continuity bug me a lot and the leaves on the trees were all over the place. It's distracting. It wasn't a horrible movie at all but not worthy of any awards.

  • Simon's term "overbearing bleakness" aptly describes most films made over the past 30 years. Film Noir used to be a niche, but it has dominated and infiltrated competing genres from kiddie films to sci fi to action adventure et al and nauseum. Save your money, stay home and watch YT posts made by real people, many of whom appear to at least want to be happy.

  • I’ve had many an argument regarding Citizen Kane. It definitely belongs on this list. It’s like the psychological experiment where a person will agree with the group even though the answer the group gives to a question is clearly wrong. I will always stand with Citizen Kane as being the most boring and uninteresting movie I’ve ever watched.

  • Only seen 4 of these movies
    – Psycho – they're nitpicking here. I consider this one of Hitchcock's best 2 films
    – Titanic, Avatar – actually agree. The movies are extremely well made but the writing is terrible.
    – Citizen Kane – wrong, still the gold standard.

  • Citizen Kane may not be the best movie ever made; it's difficult to name ANY movie worthy of such a title. Every movie has flaws, even great ones. But Citizen Kane is a must-see for any serious movie fan, if only for how it looks. Technically, it's brilliant, from the lighting to the cinematography to the camera angles to the sets. Does it drag in places, based on the film-going experiences of the 21st century? Yes, but so do most movies from the period. Is it overrated? Any movie named as the best ever will be overrated, because it's so easy to find fault.

  • 2001: A Space Odyssey – I can't even sit through the whole movie. So boring and no I don't need action in my movies to enjoy them.

  • As an avid reader that read everything I could get my hands on I’d already managed to read better cheesy love stories than the one told in Titanic. Even if I’d been on the internet back then, I would have still said it sucks. It was actually a relief to find others that didn’t like it since pretty much every girl at school loved it. It’s cheese and there’s better cheese out there, I do like some cheese every now and then but I’m picky about my cheese, I can’t really read or watch anything if it makes me fall asleep from boredom.

  • That’s why skip the critic ratings, and straight to viewer ratings👍. The explanation for mother? Do these people even hear themselves? What pap. They must be a blast to have over to dinner.

  • Can't agree more with #1 – Citizen Kane was terrible, one of the bigger disappointments film wise I have ever had to endure.

  • Citizen Kane is noteworthy for its use of cinematography techniques in storytelling. Movies before it tended to be shot more like a stage play. Citizen Kane doesn't seem special because all the movies that followed it adopted those techniques.

  • Citizen Kane, hailed as the greatest movie made. Extremely boring, I forced myself to finish just to see it though to the end. And "rosebud"? Such a great mystery? How?!

  • amazing how the critics are no where near what is popular. Over rated is an understatement. Movies like "END GAME" will fade away – no offence intended. Criticque is almost never objective. It's how we read a book and try to describe it, everyone has an slightly different opinion.

  • I fully acknowledge that this is entirely a fortunate accident and not the director's intent, but Mother! resonated with me deeply as an examination of what it's like to live with social anxiety. The way the guests just show up, invite themselves into her home, show no respect for her boundaries, and simply refuse to leave. It's like a nightmare scenario for someone with social anxiety. As things escalated, I went through some pretty intense emotions while watching it, and cared deeply about the main character, as her constant struggle to keep it together while trapped in an unruly crowd to be very relatable.

  • Okay… I'm not going to act like Citizen Kane is some kind of gripping thrill-ride or something (honestly, the only way I can sit through it is with Roger Ebert's commentary track), but I think you pretty severely mischaracterized the arc of the film. Yes, Kane has everything handed to him on a silver spoon, but the real stakes of the film are the man's integrity, which his limitless wealth and power constantly threaten to betray. And as the film goes on, we watch an idealistic young man who thinks he can make a difference in the world, slowly become increasingly cynical and corrupt, before ending up a bitter old man living in his fortress of solitude, surrounded by all his servants and material possessions, but unloved and alone.

    You know how the film ends from the very beginning because the story is about HOW he ended up there.

  • The only (I mean ONLY), Top 10 I have ever given a thumbs down to! Why? Citizen Kane..? Really? OK, I'm a purest cinema snob, but. You can't judge the greatness of this film just by narrative alone. It is roman a' clef, fiction, Hearst's and Wells-a fated meeting much akin to Bosie and Wilde. And the most exemplary, artistic, and skilled cinematography ever created-Gregg Toland.

  • I enjoyed the spectacle of the technology that made Avatar possible, but that was about it. Plot? Retread of "woke" propaganda. Dialog? Forgettable. Performances? Hard to praise when some majority of it was computer generated. But man, that technology!

  • I always thought that Titanic was massively overrated. I think the special effects etc are great but the story itself was utter bollocks. I’ve never watched Avatar & never will since it doesn’t interest me in the slightest.
    On the other hand, Psycho is near flawless!🔪🚿

  • OK, Psycho great movie, Avatar great movie (a contemporary cowboys & indians story), Citizen Kane & Titanic wicked boring more so Titanic. didn't see any of the others.

  • Avatar was bad. Several friends who loved it forced me wot watch it and I quit halfway through, it was just an excuse to do cool stuff with 3D, the story itself was terrible.

  • Context is King, though — Kane opened up a new universe of cinematic language and craft, Titanic and Avatar made advances in onscreen technology, and Boyhood was a sort of exercise in restraint and psychological verite. They're not exactly entertaining, but their artistic pretensions are still historically significant in more subtle ways beyond the popcorn poll. Still, we shouldn't always believe the hype — but that goes for the equally adamant griping cynics, too.

  • Yeah I was temporarily angry at this mistake then I read this comment. I forgive you Simon. You are my bespectacled angel as always.

  • Thank you for making Citizen Kane #1 on the list. The protagonist dies alone in his bed with nobody within earshot of him whispering "rosebud" as his final word. Why is a great portion of this movie about the characters trying to figure out what rosebud means?? NOBODY HEARD HIM SAY IT! Awful movie made into a "classic" because of it being unavailable to see because of the whim of William Randolph Hearst. That movie sucks! I've tried to understand the acclaim it received by watching it several times, and with each viewing, it just got worse!

  • "The English Patient" "Black Panther" and my (un)favorite "Get Out!" Of the three I did like "Black Panther" but it was not the blockbuster it was made out to be and everybody I know that saw it agrees. ""Get Out!" was just a race/gender reversed "Stepford Wives" It wasn't original and it wasn't that entertaining. "The English Patient" was BOOOORRRRING. I was ecstatic when Seinfeld addressed this movie using Elaine as the disgruntled viewer.

  • No mention of Resvoir Dogs? One of the dumbest films ever made, which is just loved by people so they can say they knew Tarantino before the rest of us did?

  • I didn't dislike this list, but I had to withdraw my like when you listed Citizen Kane. You're stripping away context in your analysis, a mistake many critics make when they analyze from the vantage of decades later. Most of the sophisticated analysis these critics enjoy would never have happened without breakthrough films like CK. Why not put Star Wars or Klute or Bullitt on the list? Why not put Capra's catalog here?

    No. You lost my vote.

  • Sausage party? Really?
    If the poster didn't give the game away, surely the cast list and producers should have.
    If you went into this expecting 12Angry Men, you deserve everything you got. I liked it.

  • Critics opinions being dismissed as merely justifying their degrees rather than explaining what the critics consensus was with each movie and then contesting those opinions was an easy out.

  • Ingmar Bergman calling Citizen Kane a total bore is a perfect example of hubris. For it's time Welles' movie was pretty much the pinnacle of film achievement. Sorry to burst the unwashed masses bubble. Watch all the Adam Sandler movies you want.

  • The addition of Sausage Party on this list is a big case of a movie being misunderstood.
    The title says it all. "Sausage Party". Crude and simpel.
    So it's ironic when viewers search for depth where there isn't any in a movie that states that it makes no sense searching for depth where there isn't any in lives that have no deeper purpose than just being there for just a short tiny while before they're either spoiled or eaten.

  • "Sausage Party"? I thought this would lead off with some deep insight into the suckiness of "Eraserhead" or maybe "My Dinner With Andre." Maybe "Birth of a Nation." And you give us a quickly forgotten flop from THREE YEARS AGO?

  • #9 – "It Follows" – forgotten horror film from FOUR YEARS AGO? Has anybody involved with this episode ever seen any movies before embarking on this project? "Most Overrated Movies of the Past 5 Years," maybe. 🙂

  • #8 – "It Comes at Night" – forgettable low-budget flick from TWO YEARS AGO… fake news! I see where this is heading.

  • Avatar – now we're talking! That was an awful and forgettable film. Totally overrated. But any worse than the others on this oddball "top 10" list? No way.

  • Only commenting cos of Citizen Kane. I've tried so many times to watch this film, pushing through my boredom, but nope, just can't give it attention. BTW I think the hugely successful Raiders of the Lost Ark should've been included. In the Big Bang Theory, character Amy Ferafowler delivers a great dialogue re how pointless the hero and the quest was. Is a tribute to action over content!!!

  • Okay, maybe it's because I'm older, but there was a period when a lot of gawd awful movies we're winning Oscars.
    Ever try to sit through "Reds"? How about "Gandhi"? "Terms of Endearment"?

  • Titanic had many flaws. Like Jack could really very easily just appear next to 1st class passenger Rose from 3rd class (if I remember correctly) without anyone stopping him. How Rose easily found an ax and back to Jack whom was handcuffed to a pipe when she never been in that part of the ship before and no map to get around. How when she gives his name at the end of the movie and no one commented how the name she gave was not on the list of passengers that where on the ship to start with. I doubt that Jack/Rose could get into parts of the ship, like the very front or cargo as easily as they did in the movie. During the days that Jack was on the ship he never changed clothes. But Rose had no problem or course since she packed and was wealthier than he was. How her boyfriend of course was the "bad guy" in the relationship so of course Rose "fell in love" with Jack so quickly.

  • Avatar is no longer the highest grossing movie ever made. Avengers Endgame has made more money since it came out on April 26, 2019 (in less than a year) than Avatar has done in the almost 10 years since it premiered, December 18, 2009. I am not saying one or the other is the "better" movie. But that Avengers did it in about 4 months to overtake Avatar at the box office.

  • I actually agree with you on 9 if those listed, but Citizen Kane Is a classic. Not the best movie ever made but still a classic.

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